Your SlideShare is downloading. ×

Country report


Published on

Published in: Education, Technology, Business

  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Total Views
On Slideshare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

No notes for slide


  • 1. Country Report: India Name : MALOTH Hussain Organization: Northern Power Distribution Company of A.P Ltd (Andhra Pradesh) Country: India
  • 3. Information of the participant  Name: Maloth Hussain  Educational qualification: B.Tech(EEE),M.B.A(HRM)  Present position: Assistant Divisional Engineer, Presently I am dealing power transformers 3.15 MVA to 8.0MVA . Preventive, Periodical Maintenance of PTR’s Attending the minor repairs in shed duly lifting core in shed
  • 4. Electricity Tariff by category  Residential Energy charges US $ .073 and fixed charges US$ .32/Month  Industrial U:Energy charges S $ .12 and fixed charges US$ 0.81/KW/Month  Commercial Energy Charges US $ 0.11 and fixed charges US$ 0.81/KW/Month  Household electrification ratio National Average-67.2% Average in Urban-95% Average in rural is 44%
  • 5. Reasons for applying the course  This is the first time our Company is going to inviting the application to construct the solar power generation plant and connected to 33/11 kv substation  The Company had given notification for Roof Top Solar Power Net Metering Solution  We have 46 Lakhs Consumers(APNPDCL), 25% is only Agricultural consumers  Around 78 millions Indians don’t have electricity access
  • 6. Energy Act’s of India  Indian Electricity Act 2003: The Electricity Act, 2003 is legislation in India that aims to transform the power sector in India  Rural Electrification Act 1938  Renewable energy Act 2008 :Accelerate the development of the country’s renewable energy resources by providing fiscal and non- fiscal incentives to private sector investors and equipment manufacturers/fabricators/supplier
  • 7. Subsidy structure  NABARD  Margin 20%  Subsidy 30%  Bank loan 50%  100% Refinance will be  nThe GoI is giving 30% Subsidy Through MNRE, further State Govt’s are giving 20% Subsidy on Solar Power.  Bank Loan 50% is giving by NABARD at 2% interest per annum
  • 8. US $ 1.5 /Watt in case of system with battery backup US $ 1.2/Watt in case of system with out battery backup or 30% of project cost whichever is less
  • 9. Structure of final energy consmption%  Oil 17%  Coal 16%  Narural gas 5%  Nuclear power 7%  Electricity 47%  Traditional biomas 5%  Others- 3%
  • 10. Electricity Tariff by category  Residendial US $ .073 and fixed charges US$ .32/Month  Industrial US $ .12 and fixed charges US$ 0.81/KW/Month  Commercial US $ 0.11 and fixed charges US$ 0.81/KW/Month  Household electrification ratio National Average-67.2% Average in Urban-95% Average in rural is 44%
  • 11. Why solar national master plan introduced in India  The National Solar Mission is a major initiative of the Government of India and State Governments to promote ecologically sustainable growth while addressing India’s energy security challenge. It will also constitute a major contribution by India to the global effort to meet the challenges of climate change  The objective of the National Solar Mission is to establish India as a global leader in solar energy, by creating the policy conditions for its diffusion across the country as quickly as possible (JNNSM)
  • 12. How to disseminate PV system  Legal framework  Incentive mechanisms  Responsible Organization  Low interest rate loans, priority sector lending  Human Resourse development :The rapid and large-scale diffusion of Solar Energy will require a concomitant increase in technically qualified manpower of international standard. Some capacity already exists in the country, though precise numbers need to be established. However, it is envisaged that at the end of Mission period, Solar industry will employ at least 100,000 trained and specialized personnel across the skill spectrum. These will include engineering management and R&D functions.
  • 13. Electricity Tariff by category  Residendial US $ .073 and fixed charges US$ .32/Month  Industrial US $ .12 and fixed charges US$ 0.81/KW/Month  Commercial US $ 0.11 and fixed charges US$ 0.81/KW/Month  Household electrification ratio National Average-67.2% Average in Urban-95% Average in rural is 44%
  • 14. Jawaharlal Nehru National Solar Mission  This Mission will be implemented by an autonomous Solar Energy Authority and or an autonomous and enabled Solar Mission, embedded within the existing structure of the Ministry of New and Renewable Energy. The Authority/Mission secretariat will be responsible for monitoring technology developments, review and adjust incentives, manage funding requirements and execute pilot projects. The Mission will report to the Prime Minister’s Council on Climate Change on the status of it’s programme.
  • 15. JNNSM Strategy Graduated deployment to nucleate critical mass till costs come down and thereafter rapid scale up  Consultative process to finalize the guidelines  Enabling policy and regulatory frame work  Supporting Utility scale power generation  Expanding off-grid applications  Accelerating Research and Development  Enhancing Domestic manufacturing base
  • 16. Indian PV Industry  More than 80 companies, with installed capacity of over 1.8 GW make PV modules (As of March, 2012) - 15 companies manufacture solar cells (> 700 MW installed capacity)  Manufacturing of various raw materials, components, devices and systems is coming up/expanding (Poly silicon, wafers, glass, EVA, back sheet, grid inverters, off-grid BoS, structures etc.)  Production capacity of 3-5 GWp likely by 2020
  • 17. Solar PV installed capacity  Grid connected PV System 1447 MW  Off –Grid system 85 MW
  • 18. Situation of Solar Energy Industry  In india the solar energy industries are in development stage real progress will take place only after technologies have been further established and cost have substantially reduced The Solar heater Componets are Copper connector, Magnesium rod, Electric heater,Assistant tank,Expansion tank,Working station, Intelligent Controller and Circulating Pump
  • 19. Names of the major PV Companies  M/s TATA BP Solar India Ltd  M/s BHEL New Delhi, India  M/s Bharat Electronic Ltd Bangolore,India  M/s Central Electronics Ltd India
  • 20. Name of the major PV companies  M/s Moser bear solar Ltd New Delhi, India  M/s Pradhyumma Technologies Pvt Ltd Bangolore , India  M/s Reliance solar Group , Mumbai, India  M/s Ammini solar power Ltd Kerala, India
  • 21. Training institutions of engineers and technicians for pv and solar heater Solar Traning institutions given top priority by MNRE  National Center for Photovoltaic Research and Education Gujarat, India  Solar Energy Center, New Delhi India  Institute of solar power technologies Hyderabad, India  Gem institute of solar technology Training Center
  • 22. PV modules imported from  Origion of PV panels and other components and solar heaters most of the parts in india balance is importing from Taiwan, United states  Disposition of used battries is recycling  Financial assistant scheme NABARD, 100% Loan at 2% interest IREDA is the implementating agency of schemes  Technical consultant for solar power is M/s MERCADOS Energy Markets India
  • 23. Financial Assistance  Power finance corporation (PFC)  International finance Corporation(IFC)  DEG German  DBS Singopore
  • 24. Disposition of Used Batteries  According to the GoI regulations Consumers, traders and manufactures are responsible for collection and safe disposal of scrap Batteries  Battery Handling Management Rules(BHMR)  M/s Amara Raja Batteries is collecting the scrap batteries for recycling in India
  • 25. Current observations Challenges -  1.Land- per capita land availability is low. Needed approximately 1 km2 every 20–60 megawatts (MW) generation.  2. High cost of solar panels. opportunities-  1.Since India being a densely populated region in the sunny tropical belt the subcontinent has ideal combination of both high solar insolation and therefore a big potential consumer base density.  2.India can make renewable resources such as solar the backbone of its economy by 2050, reining in its long-term carbon emissions without compromising its economic growth potential.
  • 26. conclusion  Indian policies have created investment friendly environment in the country for entire range of activities announced under the Mission  India centric R&D and local manufacturing necessary to reduce the cost to achieve grid parity preferably by 2015-17  Partnerships necessary with global stakeholders  India to be a major global player in PV technology
  • 27. References  India energy stastics-2012   Solar power hand book
  • 28. Thankyou MALOTH HUSSAIN