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Energy Conservation In Air India
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Energy Conservation In Air India

Energy Conservation In Air India

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Energy Conservation In Air India Energy Conservation In Air India Presentation Transcript

  • ENERGY CONSERVATION IN AIR INDIA Prepared by:- Md.Tahir Ali
  • SITUATIONAL ANALYSIS
    •   India would needs an addition of at least 161 GW of electricity generation capacity during the 11th and 12th five year plan periods.
    • The study says that the country at present is witnessing a very high peak electricity demand deficit of 12-13 per cent and energy shortage of 6-8per cent
    •   Demand for natural gas, which stood at 0.6 trillion cubic feet (tcf) in 1995 had reached 0.9 tcf by 2002 and is expected to touch 1.2 tcf by 2010 and 1.6 tcf by 2015.
    •   Oil imports during April-July, 2010 were valued at US$ 32941 million which was 37.3 per cent higher than the oil imports of US $ 23993 million in the corresponding period last year.
  • OBJECTIVES
    • Intensive study of Air India
    • Comparative study of financial growth of Air India
    • Study of Fuel consumption
    • Energy conservation measures
    • Recommendation and Conclusion
  • COMPANY PROFILE
    • Founder J.R.D Tata
    • Air India is India's national flag carrier. Although air transport was born in India on February 18, 1911 when Henri Piquet, flying a Humber bi-plane, carried mail from Allahabad to Naini Junction, some six miles away, the scheduled services in India, in the real sense, began on October 15, 1932. It was on this day that J.R.D. Tata, the father of Civil Aviation in India and founder of Air India, took off from Drigh Road Airport, Karachi, in a tiny, light single-engined de Havilland Puss Moth on his flight to Mumbai (then known as Bombay) via Ahmedabad. 
  • Aircraft In service Orders Passengers (First/Business/Economy) Airbus A310-300 4 – 201 (0/20/181) Airbus A330-200 2 4 279 (0/24/255) Boeing 747-400 6 – 423 (12/26/385) Boeing 777-200LR 8 238 (8/35/195) Boeing 777-300ER 12 3 342 (4/35/303) Boeing 787-8 – 27 310 Total 31 34
  • GROWTH
    • On the operational side, Air India has targeted 25 million
    • domestic and 15 million international passengers by 2015. The airline expects passenger-enplaned revenue (PAX) of Rs35,000 crore and a non-PAX revenue of Rs6,500 crore by the year 2015.
    • With a 75 per cent load factor by the target year, Air India is aiming at an ontime punctuality rate of 93 per cent over the next five years.
    • It will also adopt different business models, viz, local feeder services as also high quality mainline and cargo operation.
    • Air India plans to operate in a hub mode with Delhi and Mumbai as the main hubs, supported by smaller hubs within and outside the country, thereby providing non-stop connectivity.
    • It hopes to connect 60 major cities using Indian hopper services while the international long haul aircraft operated through primary hubs will serve five regions in domestic market, bringing traffic also for mainline.
    • Over the next five years, Air India plans to acquire 35 to 45 feeder aircraft,120-150 narrow body aircraft for domestic operations and 50-55 wide body aircraft for medium and long haul intercontinental traffic. 
  • FINANCIAL REVIEW
  • ANALYSIS OF COMPETITIVENESS
    • The declining market, operating and financial performance posed a serious threat to the survival of AIR INDIA and INDIAN AIRLINES. So,both the airlines were merged and NACIL was incorporated under COMPANIES ACT 1956 in 2007.This amalgamation would:-
    • Enable optimal utilization of existing resources through improvement of load factor.
    • Provide opportunity to leverage skilled and experienced manpower available with both the companies to optimal potential.
    • Provide integrated international & domestic footprint
    • Provide opportunity to leverage strong assets, capabilities and infrastructure.
    • Potential to launch high growth and profitability businesses.
  • FUEL CONSUMPTION As on Year End Aircraft Fuel and Oil Expenses (Rs in million) March,31st,2000 7061.3 March,31st,2001 9885.9 March,31st,2002 9098.4 March,31st,2003 11113.3 March,31st,2004 13397.5 March,31st,2005 21877.4 March,31st,2006 31407.7 March,31st,2007 35274.2 March,31st,2008 62525.1 March,31st,2009 70606.4
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  • ENERGY CONSERVATION MEASURES OF OTHER AIRLINES
    • Improving fuel efficiency
    • Improving ground energy
    • Planning to reduce net carbon emissions to its half by 2050
    • Embracing New Technology
    • Flight Operation Procedures that Reduce Fuel Burn
    • Participation in the Asia and Pacific Initiative to Reduce Emissions (ASPIRE) Programme
    • Green Initiatives on the Ground
    • Commitment to Achieving Carbon-Neutral Growth
    • BRITISH AIRWAYS
    • SINGAPORE AIRLINES
  • ENERGY CONSERVATION MEASURES IN AIR INDIA
    • NATIONAL ENERGY CONSERVATION AWARD WINNERS – 2009
    • The airline registered a 12.5 per cent reduction in fuel consumption in 2008-09 in comparison to 2007-08.
    • The total fuel saving for 2007-08 was 18,096,820 kgs, the saving went up to 57,381,004 kgs. in 2008-09
    • A total carbon dioxide saving of 237,755,146 kgs. has been achieved from April 1, 2007 to March 31, 2009
    Ms Harpreet A De Singh, General Manager - QMS and Training, Air India, received the prize from Mr Sushilkumar Shinde, Union Minister of Power at the awards ceremony held at Vigyan Bhawan in Delhi
    • Air India fuel-efficiency push saves $9M savings over 6 months come from optimized flying techniques and weight reductions in airplanes.
    • Strict fuel-efficiency measures that are expected to reduce annual fuel use by 4.56 crore kiloliters (12 billion U.S. gallons).
      • flying techniques such as flying in a straight line while at optimal altitudes and speeds.
      • reduced fuel use on the ground by employing just one engine when taxiing, by towing aircraft as much as possible, and by providing pre-flight power from on-ground sources.
      • decreasing the weight of the aircraft by reducing the water used by the plane, the weight of food carts, and the weight of magazines in seat-back pockets.
      • Cutting contingency fuel from 5% to 3%, which further reduces the overall weight of the aircraft
    • These may sound like small steps, but all in all they are projected to save $16 million annually on fuel. That’s smart travel.
    • The savings were verified by the International Air Transport Association .
  • ANALYSIS RECOMMENDATION AND CONCLUSION
    • To engage staffs and encourage them to identify new ways to reduce our fuel usage and therefore carbon footprint.
    • To take these ideas and turn them into actions that deliver fuel, and therefore carbon, savings across the airline.
    • To work across all areas of the airline thereby develop an overview of all projects being undertaken to save fuel.
    • The group consists of individuals from key departments across the airline that have a major impact on our fuel efficiency - this includes Flight Operations, Engineering, Procurement, and representatives from Ground Operations to name a few.
    • Developed energy performance reporting across the business to highlight opportunity areas, supported by a metering programme to measure our success.
  • CONTD..
    • Introduced energy user groups across each area of the business to engage and exchange ideas within staffs.
    • Undertaking a rolling programme of asset oldest heating & cooling equipment, replacing with energy efficient products.
    • Embracing New Technology
    • Flight Operation Procedures that Reduce Fuel Burn
    • Green Initiatives on the Ground
    • Commitment to Achieving Carbon-Neutral Growth
    • Use of Bio Fuels.
  • REFERENCES
    • http://commerce.nic.in/tradestats/indiatrade_press.asp
    • http://headlinesindia.mapsofindia.com/business-news/energy/energy-deficit-derailing-indias-highgrowth-story-1284.html
    • http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Air_India
    • http://timesofindia.indiatimes.com/business/india-business/Air-India-incurs-Rs-7226cr-loss-in-last-two-fiscals-/articleshow/5288840.cms
    • www.airindia.com
  • THANK YOU.