Understood.... But as I've said from the beginning about PV solar, it's probably a technology that starts causing problems when there's too much density of it used in a given geographic area.
Right now, even a system that costs a homeowner $30,000 or so to purchase and install is likely not to generate more than a maximum of 50KWh of power on a bright, sunny day. And once it gets dark, we know for a fact all of these systems will produce exactly nothing.
Considering how much of the power generated is actually consumed by the homeowner as it's being generated, the amount of surplus power going back out to the grid really isn't that substantial. I have no problem at all with the utilities examining the current situation before someone applies to install a new PV solar system. Tell them, "Sorry... but due to too much solar online in your neighborhood already, we're going to have to limit you to a system no bigger than 2-3 KWh capacity." Whatever
It just seems like making blanket statements or full-blown efforts to restrict PV solar is unreasonable, given the reality of the situation. What I've seen here in Maryland is there are really only a couple of solar projects that are really large in scale, producing more power than what a large number of homeowners would produce, combined. I would think these commercial projects are the ones they should have reconsidered allowing, or restricted, before limiting everyone else.
IMO, there really are a lot of solar installs driven primarily by leasing companies collecting all of the tax credits on the installations -- and that probably needs to be put to a halt. A lot of people are getting these systems put in based on false promises.