Stephan, you continue to be economical with your now adjusted factual information. I checked, the EIA source cited currently indicates that solar and wind provides 10% of production while fossil fuel sources provide 63%. Nuclear, hydro, and small scale solar and PV power generation shouldn't be ignored as they are a significant part of the total.
You need some balance in your description of the unfavourable aspects of wind and solar power while ignoring the land destruction and water pollution caused to states like West Virginia by coal mining. You also neglect to describe the damage caused by fracking and the loss of farmland and pollution from oil and gas production. Maybe you don't remember the Exxon Valdez and the oil spill that killed billions of salmon, sea birds, otters, orcas, and seals? Maybe you've never experienced the stinking mountains of sulphur next to natural gas processing plants.
We do not currently enjoy socialized electrical power. In fact, it's the reverse with the rates applied to home use double and triple industrial and public facility rates. Where i live there are only small equipment cost subsidies available for new domestic power generation. They are usually offset by the additional cost of equipment to facilitate being attached to the grid if desired. Some folks do it, some don't.
You likely know that electric power meters can function in both directions, electricity-in and electricity-out, that would be out to the grid resulting in credits. Those credits are applied to the cost of using electricity when on site power generation isn't functioning. Once an on-site battery back-up system is fully charged all surplus energy generated flows to the grid for others to use. That's the real irony of free energy, users give more than they get. It all operates with a simple program running on a pair of inexpensive shadowing laptops that can control many other household actives like SV cooking, timing the washer to run when energy production is high, etc.
Let's get back to cooking delicious food.