0125262011 Abdulhamid Al Mansour

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0125262011 Abdulhamid Al Mansour

  1. 1. Challenges Facing District Cooling Industry  in the Arabian Gulf Countries presented to: Kuwait District Cooling Summit 25&26 January 2011 Abdulhamid Almansour Saudi Tabreed di b d
  2. 2. CONTENTSI. Current Challenges Facing GCC Countries In Meeting A/C  DemandII.II How Can District Cooling Mitigates The Challenges How Can District Cooling Mitigates The ChallengesIII. Introduction To District CoolingIV. Outsourcing Governmental A/C ProjectsV. DC Provider responsibilities
  3. 3. 3 Dr. Tawfik A. Khoja
  4. 4. I. Current Challenges Facing GCC countries in  meeting A/C demand meeting A/C demand  Meeting escalated Electricity Peak demand  70% of power generated consumed in A/C  Summer/winter power fluctuation  Low electricity tariff Low electricity tariff  Cooling Water shortage  Environmental concerns  Lack of A/C legislations L k f A/C l i l ti  Poor management of existing systems   New civic structures expansions  Increasing local fuel demand
  5. 5. Electricity Generation Comparison for  The Six GCC Countries (Twh) The Six GCC Countries (Twh)
  6. 6. II. How Can District Cooling Mitigate The Challenges District Cooling Optimization Benefits  40% less power demand 0% ess po e de a d  Creates a flatter demand curve  Diversity Factor.  Higher load factor  Smaller Distribution Network Infrastructure  Provides the opportunity to co‐ordinate and phase  start‐up  Help reduce long term capital costs and hence the cost  Help reduce long term capital costs and hence the cost of generation. 
  7. 7. II. How Can District Cooling Mitigate The Challenges District Cooling Power optimization 2.2 1. 8 1. 7 0.95 9 D i st r i c t C ool i ng A i r c ool e d S pl i t Wi ndow Comparison of Energy consumptions (KWH/TR) p gy p ( / )
  8. 8. II. How Can District Cooling Mitigate The Challenges Comparison Of Energy Consumptions C i Of E C ti DESCRIPTION STAND ALONE DISTRICT COOLINGVoltage l LV MVUse 2 KW/TR 1 KW/TRUtilization 50% 120%Connected Load 2 KW/ TR 0.95 KW/TRPower Factor 0.8‐0.85 0.95Peak Load Unshaved ShavedCustomers for Power  Multiple Single p yCompanyEquipment Used Commercial Industrial
  9. 9. II. How Can District Cooling Mitigate The Challenges
  10. 10. II. How Can District Cooling Mitigate The Challenges Thermal Storage Certified 40 - 49 Points
  11. 11. II. How Can District Cooling Mitigate The Challenges Thermal Storage Reduces Required Capacity And Electricity Costs But  Higher Capex Energy Consumption Actual production of chilled water with thermal storage = electricity usage Stored energy released Chilled water or ice created and stored during off peak hours Midnight 6am Noon 6pm Midnight
  12. 12. II. How Can District Cooling Mitigate The Challenges Environment
  13. 13. II. How Can District Cooling Mitigate The Challenges
  14. 14. II. How Can District Cooling Mitigate The ChallengesCO2 Total Emissions From Consumption Of Fossil Fuel For GCC Countries
  15. 15. III. Why is District Cooling Environmentally friendly?  District Cooling helps the environment by increasing energy efficiency and reducing environmental emissions including air pollution, the greenhouse gas (GHG) carbon dioxide (CO2) and ozone‐destroying refrigerants.  Most Middle Eastern governments are parties to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change. With most countries in the region having extremely high GHG emissions per capita, this issue will become increasingly important for government policy.  District Cooling can reduce annual CO2 emissions by about 1 ton for every ton of district cooling refrigeration demand served.
  16. 16. III. Why is District Cooling Environmentally friendly? Refrigerants  Varity of options available to replace CFC’s and HCFC’s  Most widely accepted replacement is a family of refrigerants  known as HFC’s (Hydro fluorocarbons),HFC‐134a  Regulated under the Kyoto Protocol which specifies reduction  targets for emission
  17. 17. IV. INTRODUCTION TO DISTRICT COOLING (D.C.) Industry History There are over 6,000 commercial district energy systems (heating and/or cooling) operating in North America, including all American military bases and some 2,000 universities and colleges The district energy industry has grown in the USA, Europe and Asia into a widely recognized, cost effective and environmentally friendly method of providing heating or cooling Japan has seen a four fold growth over the last decade Denmark four‐fold decade, fills nearly half of its heating requirements through district energy systems, and the UK has highlighted district energy as part of its strategy to reduce CFC emissions Famous landmarks, with district‐cooling systems include the Petronas Towers (Kuala Lumpur), the Pentagon (Washington) and La Defence (P i ) L D f (Paris)
  18. 18. IV. INTRODUCTION TO DISTRICT COOLING (D.C.) How District Cooling works  District Cooling is a utility which provides chilled water to customers buildings boundary via a metered and controlled process  The customer still has to do the internal building A/c work which constitutes of internal distribution piping, air side system & controls
  19. 19. IV. INTRODUCTION TO DISTRICT COOLING (D.C.)
  20. 20. IV. INTRODUCTION TO DISTRICT COOLING (D.C.)
  21. 21. IV. INTRODUCTION TO DISTRICT COOLING (D.C.) District Cooling In The World
  22. 22. IV. INTRODUCTION TO DISTRICT COOLING (D.C.) District Cooling In The World District Cooling In The World Khalidiya Mall Grand Mosque
  23. 23. IV. INTRODUCTION TO DISTRICT COOLING (D.C.) District Cooling In UAE
  24. 24. IV. INTRODUCTION TO DISTRICT COOLING (D.C.) District Cooling in Qatar (67000 TR) District Cooling in Qatar (67000 TR)
  25. 25. IV. INTRODUCTION TO DISTRICT COOLING (D.C.) District Cooling In The World Di t i t C li I Th W ld (PETRONAS Malaysia)
  26. 26. IV. INTRODUCTION TO DISTRICT COOLING (D.C.) District Cooling In The World District Cooling In The World (Singapore)
  27. 27. IV. INTRODUCTION TO DISTRICT COOLING (D.C.) District Cooling In The World (Tokyo, Japan)
  28. 28. IV. INTRODUCTION TO DISTRICT COOLING (D.C.) District Cooling In The World (Commercial District Cooling    In USA) (C i l Di t i t C li I USA) 1960s 1970s 1980s 1990s 2000s * Hartford Minneapolis           Trenton Indianapolis New Orleans Pittsburgh g Commerce City     Dade County y y Cleveland Montreal Century City           Nashville New Haven Trigen‐Chicago i Chi Orlando l d San Antonio           Brookline Nassau County Baltimore Detroit Omaha Oklahoma City Windsor Las Vegas Wauwatosa San Diego Houston Tampa Los Angeles           Tulsa Los Angeles Tulsa Harrisburgg Sudbury y Cincinnati Akron Kansas City Phoenix Toronto Portland Miami Honolulu  Youngstown Markham     St. Paul Des Moines       UTT ‐ Chicago Austin     Atlantic City Wilmington   Denver  Boston * Includes  systems             in development         
  29. 29. IV. INTRODUCTION TO DISTRICT COOLING (D.C.) District Cooling In The World g (USA, Harvard and MIT Universities)
  30. 30. IV. INTRODUCTION TO DISTRICT COOLING (D.C.) District Cooling In The World g (USA, Harvard and MIT Universities)
  31. 31. IV. INTRODUCTION TO DISTRICT COOLING (D.C.) Valuable Space Saving p g Without DC With DC A Dubai Hotel Parking roof top Shangri-la Parking Roof TopThe view from the Suites & Rooms The view from Shangri-la’s Suites & Rooms
  32. 32. V. OUTSOURCING GOVERNMENTAL A/C PROJECTS Governments Benefits 25% Reduction in Capacity Requirements Reduced Capital Investment 15‐20% Savings in Annual Operating expenses Reduced Depreciation & Replacement Cost Reduced Depreciation & Replacement Cost Higher reliability Long Term Trouble Free Service Less administrative tasks New job opportunities for the nationals
  33. 33. V. OUTSOURCING GOVERNMENTAL A/C PROJECTS How can Governments promote DC  developing Governments Tenders based on EPCO,PPP,BOO developing Governments Tenders based on EPCO PPP BOO  Facilitation of Permits of piping network ,right of ways  Priorities in energy supply &rates (electricity ,fuel)  Developing A/C codes to stipulate efficiencies parameters   Project finance( lending )by Government financial institutions  Adopting electricity variable rates (day/night,  ummer/winter)  Leasing Government lands whenever possible  Access to  cooling water i.e. STP effluent ,Sea water and drainage Access to cooling water i e STP effluent Sea water and drainage  Incentives to D.C. subscribers 
  34. 34. V. DC PROVIDER RESPONSIBILITIES Investment in Capital to build Plant and Infra‐structure Manages the D i and C M h Design d Construction of F ili i to meet i f Facilities customers requirements Specialized Operators and Technicians to Monitor and Maintain Equipment Ensuring 24 Hour Service Back‐up System that Allows uninterrupted Routine Upkeep and Repair Assumes all risk Illustrate a proven Track Record (20+ Operating Plants) p ( p g )
  35. 35. V. DC PROVIDER RESPONSIBILITIES Partnership approachesA. Clients Invitation through:  RFP/IFPA Clients Invitation through: RFP/IFPB. Form of agreements: BOO/BOOT/EPCO/Service agreementC. Compensations: Connection fees/Capacity  fees/Usage  feesD. Agreements Term: 20‐25 years in average g y g
  36. 36. FIELD PIPE LAYING PROCESS 
  37. 37. Thank You

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