I 6 diversification of res in norway, tommy olsen, tronderenergi

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I 6 diversification of res in norway, tommy olsen, tronderenergi

  1. 1. Renewable Energy sources in NorwayTommy O. Olsen10th May 2012 
  2. 2. Norway in a unique position • Abundance of renewable energy to  moderate costs – Almost all electricity from  renawables – Large exploitable wind and  waterfall resources • Water power offers good flexibility • Good institutional framworks – Market based energy supply • The climate callenges increases the value of these resources • This represents industrial opportunities2 NOU 2012:9 Verdiskaping, forsyningssikkerhet og miljø 19.03.12
  3. 3. Priceless Nature?
  4. 4. EU 20 20 20 Ambition 20 % Transition to renewable energyEU’s ambitions:"20 20 20 whitin 2020" 20 % Reduction in CO2 emissions 20 % Energy efficiency improvmentNorway:• signed EU’s Renewable directive• 69% of total energy consumption from renewables• Approx. 100% of electricity consumption from hydro power• common green certificate marked with Sweden where the  ambition is to increase the production of renewable energy by  26,4 TWh by 2020
  5. 5. Hydro Power resources in Norway Source: NVE• 600 TWh/year theoretical potential • 206 TWh/year possible exploitation potential (2011)
  6. 6. Norwegian Wind Power Potential250 TWh onshore wind200‐300 TWh near‐shore wind14.000 TWh offshore wind!But;There is the issue of • Cost of production• Norwegian market prizes• Grid cost and bottlenecks• Environment• Fisheries
  7. 7. Norwegian stairway to Offshore Wind Utilities Norwegian large scale ramp up Market Access to Europe Market Mechanisms supporting OW Offshore Grid Development First Demonstration Offshore Wind Farm Regulatory Framework – new Act of Ocean Energy Cost reduction– Qualifying TechnologiesR&D – 2 FME Offshore Wind Time
  8. 8. Norwegian Renewable Cost and PotentialCost El price + green sertificate El power market price Hydro Onshore Offshore Solar Bio Wave Tidal Wind Wind Source: Enova 2011
  9. 9. Energy consumtion: One sector with renewable callenges
  10. 10. TrønderEnergi Vision
  11. 11. TrønderEnergi Hydro Power Production Plant Total  Our Production productio Share TrønderEner n gi GWh % GWh Sama  (Melhus) 23 100 % 23,0 Håen  (Melhus) 125 100 % 125,0 Sokna  (Melhus) 120 100 % 120,0 Lofossen  (Melhus) 3,5 100 % 3,5 Simsfossen  (Skaun) 1,6 100 % 1,6 Eidsfossen  (Hemne) 1,1 100 % 1,1 Søa  (Hemne) Trondheim 192 100 % 192,0 Svartelva (Rissa) 50 100 % 50,0 Mørre  (Åfjord) 50 100 % 50,0 Nunelva  (Åfjord) 1,2 100 % 1,2 Vik  (Roan) 6 100 % 6,0 Skjærlivatn  (Roan) 6,9 100 % 6,9 Kraftverkene i Orkla 1250 35 % 437,5 Driva Kraftverk 575 75 % 431,3 Nea Kraftverk 320 100 % 320,0 Bugoye Kraftverk 82 72,5 % 59,5 Total Hydro Power 1828,5
  12. 12. Focused on operation costs
  13. 13. Wind Power in TrønderEnergiPhase 1: 1986 – 1990: – ”Astrid”  55 kW 1986 – ”Storebror” 400 kW 1990Phase 2: 1999 – – Valsneset Windpower Plant                        In operation 2006 – Bessakerfjellet Windpower Plant                In operation 2008 – Extension of Bessakerfjellet Windpower Plant     License received 2011 – Frøya Windpower Plant Applied for license in 2004 – Engvikfjellet Windpower Plant Applied for license in 2010Phase 3: 2011 – – 50/50 joint venture with NTE 5 projects ‐ 1,8 TWh
  14. 14. Wind Power operation costs
  15. 15. Hydro Power innovations
  16. 16. Offshore Wind investment:
  17. 17. NorWind Installer
  18. 18. TEs approach to the renewable challenge • Joint Venture on Norways largest onshore wind power  project – 50% increase of our production • Investing in offshore wind engineering – Owec Tower • Developing Bio oil and gas production from Norwegian  fish farming waste – BioKraft • Investing in Solar Wafer recycling technology – Metallkraft • Renewable R&D relations with Norwegian University of  Science and Technoloy ‐ NTNU
  19. 19. Thank you for your attention

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