“Invisible” Dyaqua solar cells look just like stone, concrete, and wood

“Invisible” Dyaqua solar cells look just like stone, concrete, and wood

If you have ever wanted to build your own solar-powered home without sporting a roof full of… well, solar panels, Dyaqua is here to help. The company’s Invisible Solar panels are meant to look just like concrete bricks, slate shingles, and even wooden boards, making renewable energy flow fluidly with classic architecture.

Invisible Solar has already started production on its Rooftile, which is made to resemble classic clay tiles.

They recently launched an Indiegogo campaign to fund their new designs, which will allow backers to gain early access to the brilliant new fixtures.

Samples of each style will be sent out to each backer stamped as special edition and featuring a connection to an LED source to demonstrate the product’s power.

Invisible Solar is a new technology able to take on the appearance of any building material. Each Invisible Solar module is not only a photovoltaic panel, but an active architectural element with various functionality.

Triple function

Photovoltaic module
Cladding and/or pavement
Photocatalytic material

A single and indivisible body, with the highest resistance, hides and protects the photovoltaic cells inside itself.

The Invisible Solar modules are composed of a non-toxic and recyclable polymeric compound, within which are incorporated the monocrystalline silicon cells.

Invisible transparency

A special surface, opaque at the sight and transparent to the sun rays, covers the cells by hiding them without prevent their operation.

Invisible Solar stands out from other photovoltaic technologies thanks to particular features that make it unique.


Blends in the aesthetic continuity of the environment in which is installed.


Light activates a natural and infinite process that purifies the air while cleaning the surface of the module.


It can withstand high static load, tolerates chemical solvents and atmospheric agents.


Made with non-toxic materials, from natural origins or reuse, all recyclable.

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