so if I employ 4 kyocera panels above my bimini each 135KW how do you back into what that would supply to the batteries for power on a daily basis.
The typical math is wattage times 5 hours up north or 6 hours if you're in a sunny part of the world.
So 4 x 135w x 6 hours = 3240 watts of power gained over the day. At 12v that's 270 amps of power.
Now having said that it gets a lot more complex. Batteries don't charge in a "1 amp in = 1 amp out" nice flat curve. The physics behind battery charging is complex. Also where you have the panels mounted can impact things a lot. The tinyest bit of shade can drastically reduce output.
So no one can really say "you need to install X" because there's too many variables that are completely custom to every boat. The total battery bank available, how much energy you use, where you mount the panels, will they tilt, the type of charger used, etc etc.
You're going to have to track down all the energy usage you'll need for your boat. Figure out all the wattage ratings, think about how many hours you'll be using each item, and based on that you'll know your daily budget. Then you can decide on how much battery bank you'll need for all of that. If you use 100 amps in a day, you might want a 400 amp house bank.
Then you can get an idea of how much solar wattage you'll want along with some idea of what you'll do if the sun doesn't shine. Maybe you use a larger house bank and put more panels up. Maybe you'll put up a wind generator instead or maybe you'll buy a genset. Or maybe you'll just shut down the fridge on cloudy days instead or otherwise try to use less power.
All of those decisions are a personal thing because some people hate wind gennies, some people don't like to run a gas genny, while other people love having that 2kw Honda they can fire up and have as much power on tap as they need a couple times a week.