Peter Paul and Margaret are absolutely correct.
@billebob, you can't just drink your way through this and come out with it working like you want.
When you're sober, study the link I gave you. Then add up the wattage requirement of the things you want to run.
When you have that total, I suggest you multiply that by 3 for the total watt hours you need.
It's great if your storage batteries are twice or more than your estimate, but it doesn't need to be, because you can make up for some or dang near all your requirements from the panels. It's a balance you need to find between storage and production of power, if you're in sunny territory more panels than battery might do, if you're in poor weather areas then you'll need to rely on more storage. Regardless, for any good mobile system, you should also use a generator or genset, because there will be times that neither storage nor production will perform 100% of the time. That, or plan on having powerless periods.
And, seriously, you'll be dollars ahead by getting a larg(er) solar generator set up than trying to buy pieces at a time and building a system. OK, if money up front is an issue, buy smaller generators instead of batteries, smaller units can work in a series to build up a more powerful system.
I'd also suggest you pay attention to charging cycles, this indicates the life of the battery or generator, actually that can be more important than the wattage size, seldom do you ever need all the power available but how often you can charge up to provide power becomes more useful. Also, in the same dollar park or nearly the same price, I'd always go with more charging cycles than total watts, example; 1200 watts at 2000 cycles vs. 1500 watts at 900 cycles, the best bang for the buck is the first mentioned at 2000 cyces.
And, selecting panels; mount your panels on your vehicle or camper if you are ok parking in the sun. In the summer, I'd rather park in the shade, save 1500 BTU and put the panels in the sun, which requires portable panels (which cost more) uness you like moving several 30 pound hard panels around by hand and storing them on the move. Give that some thought and you'll probably be glad to pay 50% more per watt.
Work it out, good luck!