Battery storage has a few of strikes against it.
It's not cool. If you cover half your roof with PV, everyone knows it. If you have a quarter of your garage filled with batteries, it's a lot harder to show off.
It's not a separate thing. E.g. You can buy a Tesla, and as a car it works. You just plug it in at night. It's a drop in replacement for a Subaru if you don't live in rural Alberta.
If you are grid connected, battery storage requires significant modification to your house electrical system. At a minimum you need a transfer switch, so that your electrical system doesn't kill a lineman fixing the lines.
If you aren't connected to the grid, you need about 5 days worth of storage if you are using renewables. And your capacity has to be gauged to winter usage when sunlight is thin, and winds tend to be at higher elevations. This is a lot of battery that will be mostly charge most of the time.
In either case to make best use of the battery storage, you want to run as much of your house as possible using low to mid voltage DC. This requires having two separate wiring systems in your house. Unlike ships and airplanes, houses are not generally built to be maintained, running more wires means having to take walls apart or have surface mounted cable ways in interesting places.
Li-Ion batteries are getting more mature, but there is probably another factor of 2-3 that will be squeezed out of them. There are a raft of other technologies in the wings Lithium-Air; Sodium-Air, Sulfur air. Flow batteries vs plate batteries.
For example: Current work with sulfur air looks like around 40 Wh/liter of solution, so 4 50 gallon drums hold 8 kWh -- about what a house uses in a day. And putting a 3 kW PV array on a 2 car garage would generate about 3000 kWh/year or about 250 kWh/month which is about 8 kWh/day. If you want to be on grid, then you have a system that will allow uninterupped usage for up to a 1 day power outage, just on battery. For 8 months of the year you could probably hold your own on that with what the recharge did during the day. You might have to be a bit more conscious about not using heavy demand items. Of course in the winter you are only getting 2-3 kWh/day. That sucks.
(Note these estimates are done for Edmonton -- Latitude 54 degrees north. 8 hour days mid winter.)
It's too early for consumer preferences to get a big hold.
Battery storage is going to be a utility thing long before it's a consumer thing. You will see the utility coming to you and saying, "We have 4 households on this transformer. We will pay you $60 a month on your electric bill if we can have a 5x5 space in your garage to put an energy storage system. This will allow you and your neighbors PV systems to charge the batteries during the day while you are at work, so that you can plug in your EVs to charge at night.