The problem is, solar still doesn't have the energy density of nuclear, or fossil fuel plants. Which means, for the same generation capacity, you have to grow your plant size.
And you may want to refer to personal solar. Which is nice and all, but is NOT for everyone. Plus the fact that over-subscription to home solar where the power company's forced to subsidize, can destroy a grid runner's ability to effectively operate.
Again, Hawaii is great, fine and wonderful. As a universal template for implementation of renewables in the continental 48? It's not.
Actually no. My plan isn't calling for 1/4 of what yours is. Mine is looking at roughly a 3-4-fold increase across the board. What you're looking at is closer to a 500-fold increase for solar and 100-fold increase for wind.
Renewable biomass will expand (the largest portion of current non-Hydro renewables).
Geothermal will expand.
Wind will expand.
Solar will expand.
Even if we limited biomass power and pushed the others, you're still looking at a 4-6-fold increase total (were percentages to stay stable).
So it's a difference of extreme scale.
Basically, trebling to sextupling solar, wind and geothermal in the next 10 years is ambitious, but doable.
Kicking it up by a factor of 500 (not 500%) is an engineering and social no-go.