I   6  diversification of res in norway, tommy olsen, tronderenergi
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  • 1. Renewable Energy sources in NorwayTommy O. Olsen10th May 2012 
  • 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. Priceless Nature?
  • 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. Hydro Power resources in Norway Source: NVE• 600 TWh/year theoretical potential • 206 TWh/year possible exploitation potential (2011)
  • 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. 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. 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. Energy consumtion: One sector with renewable callenges
  • 10. TrønderEnergi Vision
  • 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. Focused on operation costs
  • 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. Wind Power operation costs
  • 15. Hydro Power innovations
  • 16. Offshore Wind investment:
  • 17. NorWind Installer
  • 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. Thank you for your attention