Transformer, Distribution Transformer, Electrical Transformer, Current Transformers, Distribution Transformers & Repairs, Transformer Oil, Voltage stabilizers, Servo Controlled Stabilizer, UPS, Inverter, Power Inverters

Electric equipment industry contributes over 2% of GDP which is projected to increase to about 12% in 2015 according to a study by Frost & Sullivan. During the period, consumption of electrical equipment is estimated to increase from over USD 28 bn now to USD 363 bn, growing at a CAGR of about 30%. It is also expected that during 2010-2015, the Indian equipment manu-facturing will grow at 5.5 times the growth rate of global electronic equipment production.

The electrical equipment and accessories industry, with its highly diversified content, may be broadly segmented into (i) generation equipment, (ii) transmission equipment, and (iii) distribution equipment. The equipments and accessories under these segments include motors, turbines, gene-rators, switchgears, transformers, circuit breakers, induction motors, power capacitors, meters, transmission towers. Besides these, the spectrum covers a whole range of power cables including XLPE and AAC and ACSR conductors and electrical consumer products like fans, electric lamps, exhausts and domestic appliances and accessories. inverters, gensets, UPS also fall under its domain.

The electrical industry has been showing signs of recovery after poor performance in the recent years. The domestic electrical industry, which includes equipment for generation, transmission, distribution and use of power in industrial units, constitutes a major part of the electrical products.

The growth of the industry is directly related to the development of power generation and distribution. India's generation capacity of 2,300 MW in 1950 expanded to over 116,500 MW including non-utilities at the end 2000-01. The total installed capacity of electric power generation further increased to 141,080 MW in 2007-08 (upto January 2008) compared to a capacity of 128,000 MW during the same period in 2006-07. The Eleventh Plan has targeted a capacity addition of 78,570 MW.

The five years (2007-2012) may be the best of times for power equipment makers with the power sector on a expansion spree. With order-book growth expanding over the last three years, there is a good chance that this will continue. Close to 82% of the planned generation capacity for the Tenth Plan was either implemented or was in the process of being implemented. Even assuming a 70% implementation ratio for the Eleventh Plan, close to 55,000 MW will be added. Five ultra mega power projects, totaling 20,000 MW are coming up in 2008. In the transmission sector, for example, Power Grid Corporation is planning a capex of Rs 710 billion by 2010.

Earlier, the shortfalls in achieving the Plan targets of addition to power generation and up-gradation of transmission and distribution had adversely affected the electrical equipment industry. The peak shortage which was over 11% of the requirement in 2003-04 increased to 11.7% in 2004-05 and to over 12% in 2005-06. The shortage further rose to about 14% in 2006-07. In the ten months of 2007-08 the peak shortage had risen to over 15% of the peak demand of 107,010 MW.


According to the Power Ministry, the power sector has tied up Rs 2,240 billion worth of investments to build power plants with 70,000 MW capacity in the next three years. India's capacity to manufacture power equipment is set to increase four-fold to around 43,000 MW over the next 5 years, through investments of over Rs 300 bn. The additional capacity of 33,000 MW is expected to be added by 2015. Companies like L&T, JSW, and Reliance are in process of setting up equipment manufacturing capacities. Apart from the addition of indigenous capacity, this will also lead to upgradation of technology in the equipment sector. There is also a significant presence of the small scale and medium-sized companies in the electrical equipment industry, the share of which is estimated at around 35%.

According to the Power Ministry, the power sector has tied up Rs 2,240 billion worth of investments to build power plants with 70,000 MW capacities in the next three years. The Indian government has set ambitious goals in the 11th plan for power sector owing to which the power sector is poised for significant expansion. In order to provide availability of over 1000 units of per capita electricity by year 2012, it has been estimated that need-based capacity addition of more than 100,000 MW would be required. This has resulted in massive addition plans being proposed in the sub-sectors of Generation Transmission and Distribution. Investment is also expected to flow into different segments of the value chain, covering the segments of power generation, transmission and distribution and allied sectors such as equipment, technology and services. The private sector is expected to play a more active role in investment and capital productivity. The government has undertaken a number of initiatives to facilitate private sector participation.

With some fast moves at launching fast track projects to augment supplies, the Indian industry needs to improve its competitiveness. The Indian market is growing and multinationals with newer technologies are now more active.

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Each detailed project reports cover all the aspects of business, from analysing the market, confirming availability of various necessities such as plant & machinery, raw materials to forecasting the financial requirements. The scope of the report includes assessing market potential, negotiating with collaborators, investment decision making, corporate diversification planning etc. in a very planned manner by formulating detailed manufacturing techniques and forecasting financial aspects by estimating the cost of raw material, formulating the cash flow statement, projecting the balance sheet etc.

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Distribution Transformers

The manufacturing process of distribution transformers are quite similar to the process of power transformers. It consist of laminating cores, enamelled wire, iron and stands etc. The rapid expansion of energy programme of Govt. of India will boost the economy of the country to a great extent. To achieve the required energy, it is essential that all the electrical equipments required for generation, transmission and distribution system must also have potential growth in the country, otherwise, it will be difficult to achieve the target. Transformers play an important role in the development of electrical power in all the fields. Therefore, the growth of transformer industries in the country is of utmost importance.
Plant capacity: 1 Nos./DayPlant & machinery: 40 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 209 Lakhs
Return: 43.00%Break even: 42.00%
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TRANSFORMER OIL

These are mineral oils and are used to dissipate the heat generated in electric transformers, switches, circuit breakers and motor starters etc. They also act as electrical insulators. As transformers consume maximum amount of such oils, most of these are also called Transformer Oil. This oil can also be used as electrical cable oils. The main use of this oil is in transformer. In transformer it is used as an insulating fluid as well as cooling media. Almost all Electricity Board and other concern started reclaiming the used transformer oil. The main consuming industries for transformer oil are the electrical industry in transformers. This unit is having very good scope in future. The demand for this oil is increasing year by years. The prize of this oil has shown on increasing trend. To looking its demand, the scope for investment in transformers is bright.
Plant capacity: 100KLS/DayPlant & machinery: 1104 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 3031 Lakhs
Return: 45.00%Break even: 30.00%
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POWER TRANSFORMER UPTO 40 MVA

Over the past hundred years transformers have played a major role in the growth of almost all industries in the world. The transformer is a device that transfers electricity or energy from one electric circuit to another without change of frequency and usually, but not always, with a change in voltage. The transformers with rating more than 16, 000 KVA are called power transformers and those having rating upto 16,000 KVA or less are called distribution transformers. Both are used for transmission and distribution of electricity. Distribution transformers are used to modulates the voltage as per the need of consumers. The new comer can well venture in this field.
Plant capacity: 1 No./dayPlant & machinery: 61 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 717 Lakhs
Return: 52.00%Break even: 30.00%
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Inverters 50Hz 100 to 1000 KVA

Inverter is a circuit which converts the D.C. input voltage to an A.C. voltage of specified limit. As soon as electrical technology got developed it become very clear and evident that production transmission and utilization of electrical energy is more economic if it is used in form of A.C. voltage than with conventional D.C. voltage. The Indian renewable energy (RE) industry is diversified and offers strong business prospects to U.S companies. The market in India for RE business is estimated at USD 500 million and is growing at an annual rate of 15%. The major areas of investment are: solar energy, wind energy, small hydro projects, waste-to-energy, biomass and alternative fuel. The new entrepreneur can well venture into this field.
Plant capacity: 80 Nos./day Plant & machinery: Rs. 7 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Rs. 1030 Lakhs
Return: 55.00%Break even: 20.00%
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TRANSFORMER OIL

Transformer oils are mainly mineral oils and are used to dissipate the heat generated in electric transformers, switches, circuit breakers, and motor starters, etc. They also acts as electric insulators. As transformers consume maximum amount of such oils, most of these are also called “Transformer oil. This oil can also be used as electrical cable oils. The main consuming industries for Transformer oil are the electrical industry in Transformers. This unit is having very good scope in future; because the increasing living standard & style of people require a large production of consumer electronics. Accordingly the demand for transformers will also increase in next 5 years. To looking its demand we can say that there is a good scope for new entrants.
Plant capacity: 100 K Ltrs./dayPlant & machinery: 1104 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 3030 Lakhs
Return: 45.00%Break even: 30.00%
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TRANSFORMER OIL

Transformer oil, or insulating oil, is usually a highly-refined mineral oil that is stable at high temperatures and has excellent electrical insulating properties. It is used in oil-filled transformers, some types of high voltage capacitors, fluorescent lamp ballasts, and some types of high voltage switches and circuit breakers. Its functions are to insulate, suppress corona and arcing, and to serve as a coolant. These are mineral oils and are used to dissipate the heat generated in electric transformers, switches, circuit breakers and motor starters etc. They also act as electrical insulators. As transformers consume maximum amount of such oils, most these are also called Transformer oil. This oil can also be used as electrical cable oil. The main consuming industries for transformer oil are the electrical industries for transformers. In transformers it is used as an insulating fluid as wells as cooling media. The lubricating oil and grease market in India is of the order of 1.3 mn tonnes and is growing at around 4.5% annually. The moderate growth is paradoxically due to the supply of better quality of lubricants which have longer servicing capability. The lubricant market is estimated to grow to the level of 1.42 mn tonnes in 2006-07 and to approximately 2.00 mn tonnes in 2014-15. The Indian lubricants industry claims to be the sixth largest in the world. It has the presence of almost all major MNCs which include Shell, Mobil, Gulf Oil, Caltex. Some of these oil majors have even tied up or renewed old ties with public sector undertakings, thereby gaining the advantage of distribution and infrastructural networks. The industry is being constrained by high petroleum prices. Until the 1980s, lubricants produced in the country were basically simple blends based on low and medium level technologies. More sophisticated lubricants were imported and these accounted for a relatively small market. Product variation is fairly extensive depending on the requirements of the segment served. In many cases, specific customers have their own special requirements. The lubricants market was dominated by three public sector refinery companies: (i) Bharat Petroleum (ii) Indian Oil Corporation, and (iii) Hindustan Petroleum. Small contributions came in from BPL and private players like Castrol. Lubrizol India and Indian Additives came into existence for manufacturing sophisticated lubricant additives with the collaboration of Lubrizol and Chevron, respectively. The demand of transformer oil is increasing year by year due to increase in demand of transformers. There is good scope to venture in to this project for new entrepreneurs. Few Indian Major Players are as under: Apar Industries Ltd. Apar Ltd. [Merged] Electra (Jaipur) Ltd. M P Petrochem Ltd. Madras Petrochem Ltd. Powerlink Oil Refinery Ltd. R T S Power Corpn. Ltd. Raj Lubricants (Madras) Ltd. Rams Transformers Ltd. Savita Oil Technologies Ltd. Vijai Electricals Ltd.
Plant capacity: 30000.00 KLS/annumPlant & machinery: 1294 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 3675 Lakhs
Return: 43.00%Break even: 34.00%
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DISTRIBUTION TRANSFORMERS

Over the past hundred years Transformers have played a major role in the growth of almost all industries in the world. The foundation for the ideal of a Transformer was laid by Micheal Faraday in the year 1931. While at that time these transformers were having moving parts, the present day Transformer is basically a Static device in the sense that they do not have any moving parts that are continuously in motion. Due to continuous efforts of physicists and engineers in the past year, Transformers, underwent many changes, to keep pace with the rapid growth of electrical industries. Now there exists a variety of transformers each differing from the other in its operation, construction, size and applications. The transformers is a device that transfers electricity or energy from one electric circuit to another without change of frequency and usually, but not always, with a change in voltage. In India the role of transformers assumes an added significance since in most of the states; electric supplies are not only erratic but are also characterized by wide variations in frequencies or voltages. These causes enormous damage to the electrical appliance like refrigerators, television and other industrial machinery engaged in the production of commodities. The transformer industry with the help of innovative methods, upgradation in technology etc., will have to manufacture transformers which offer maximum functional efficiency and are at the same time less hazardous or dangerous and economically viable. Transformers can be broadly classified as (i) Transformers for handling electrical energy. (ii) Transformers for electronic circuits The various types of transformers under the Handling electrical energy type transformers are: (1) High Power Transformers (2) Distribution Transformers (3) Furnace Transformers (4) Welding Transformers (5) Testing transformers (6) Auto transformers (7) Instrument Transformers The transformers with rating more than 16,000 KVA are called power transformers and those having rating upto 16,000 KVA or less is called distribution transformers. Both are used for transmission and distribution of electricity. Electricity is transmitted, from generating centre to load centre at extra high voltage. Power transformer steps down the voltage to some extent. The consumers require electricity of different voltage. Distribution transformers are used to modulate the voltage as per the need of consumers. Usually, electricity distribution companies like state electricity Boards install distribution transformers while producing units install power transformers. Realizing the importance of private participation in the power sector, India is strengthening its policies to encourage private investments. The country’s Electricity Act of 2003 caused the compulsory unbundling of the state electricity boards to improve their operational efficiencies, thus creating new market demand for better transmission equipment. As a result the Indian power and distribution transformers market is growing rapidly, according to a recent study by Frost & Sullivan, a global growth consulting company. The Frost & Sullivan study found that revenues in this industry totaled US$1.04 billion in 2005 and is likely to reach $5.31 billion in 2012. India's capacity to manufacture power equipment is set to increase four fold to around 43,000 MW over the next 5 years, through investments of over Rs 300 bn. The additional capacity of 33,000 MW is expected to be added by 2015. Companies like L&T, JSW, and Reliance are in process of setting up equipment manufacturing capacities. Apart from the addition of indigenous capacity, this will also lead to upgradation of technology in the equipment sector. New entrepreneurs should venture into this field. Few Indian Major Players are as under: Accurate Transformers Ltd. Alfa Transformers Ltd. Alstom T & D Distribution Transformers Ltd. Areva T & D India Ltd. Automatic Electric Ltd. Bharat Bijlee Ltd. Bharat Heavy Electricals Ltd. Bombardier Transportation India Ltd. Caldyne Automatics Ltd. Crompton Greaves Ltd. D & H Welding Electrodes (India) Ltd. Diamond Power Transformers Ltd. E C E Industries Ltd. East India Udyog Ltd. Electra (India) Ltd. Electra (Jaipur) Ltd. Emco Ltd. General Electric Co. Of India Ltd. Genus Power Infrastructures Ltd. Icomm Tele Ltd. Indo Tech Transformers Ltd. Kanohar Electricals Ltd. Karnataka Vidyuth Karkhane Ltd. Kerala Electricals & Allied Engg. Co. Ltd. Kirloskar Brothers Ltd. Kirloskar Electric Co. Ltd. Kryfs Power Components Ltd. Marsons Ltd. Mukati Transformers Ltd. N G E F Ltd. N R International Ltd. Powergear Ltd. R T S Power Corpn. Ltd. Rams Transformers Ltd. Raychem Rpg Ltd. Rohini Industrial Electricals Ltd. S E Electricals Ltd. Shilchar Technologies Ltd. Star Delta Transformers Ltd. Sudhir Intra Vidyut Ltd. Suzlon Infrastructure Services Ltd. Toyama Electric Ltd. Transformers & Rectifiers (India) Ltd. Tyche Electronics Ltd. Usha (India) Ltd. V H E L Industries Ltd. Vaibhav Enterprises Ltd. Victory Electricals Ltd. Vijai Electricals Ltd. Voltamp Transformers Ltd. X O Infotech Ltd.
Plant capacity: 9000 Nos./AnnumPlant & machinery: 325 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 1021 Lakhs
Return: 44.00%Break even: 67.00%
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DISTRIBUTION TRANSFORMER

PRODUCT PROFILE The transformers is a device that transfers electricity or energy from one electric circuit to another without change of frequency and usually, but not always, with a change in voltage. In India the role of transformers assumes an added significance since in most of the states; electric supplies are not only erratic but are also characterized by wide variations in frequencies or voltages. These causes enormous damage to the electrical appliance like refrigerators, television and other industrial machinery engaged in the production of commodities. The transformer industry with the help of innovative methods, up gradation in technology etc., will have to manufacture transformers which offer maximum functional efficiency and are at the same time less hazardous or dangerous and economically viable. Over the past hundred years Transformers have played a major role in the growth of almost all industries in the world. The foundation for the ideal of a "Transformer" was laid by Michael Faraday in the year 1931. Due to continuous efforts of physicists and engineers in the past year, Transformers, underwent many changes, to keep pace with the rapid growth of electrical industries. Now there exists a variety of transformers each differing from the other in its operation, construction, size and applications. Applications In India the role of transformers assumes an added significance since in most of the states; electric supplies are not only erratic but are also characterized by wide variations in frequencies or voltages. These causes enormous damage to the electrical appliance like refrigerators, television and other industrial machinery engaged in the production of commodities. The transformer industry with the help of innovative methods, up gradation in technology etc., will have to manufacture transformers which offer maximum functional efficiency and are at the same time less hazardous or dangerous and economically viable. Global demand India’s Power and Distribution Transformers Market to Grow Exponentially by 2012 Realizing the importance of private participation in the power sector, India is strengthening its policies to encourage private investments. The country’s Electricity Act of 2003 caused the compulsory unbundling of the state electricity boards to improve their operational efficiencies, thus creating new market demand for better transmission equipment. As a result the Indian power and distribution transformers market is growing rapidly, according to a recent study by Frost & Sullivan, a global growth consulting company. The Frost & Sullivan studies found that revenues in this industry totaled US$1.04 billion in 2005 and are likely to reach $5.31 billion in 2012. Governments emphasis on the transmission and distribution sector reforms and investments are showing signs of fruition, thus creating a phenomenal growth opportunity for the Indian transformer market. Due to rapid economic development and governments target of ‘power for all by 2012, the Indian power sector will need to replicate what has been achieved during the last 50 years in the next 10 years. During the period, consumption of electrical equipment is estimated to increase from over USD 28 billion now to USD 363 billion, growing at a CAGR of about 30%. The demand of Transformers in the market is immense and therefore its market position is splendid. Hence it is an excellent field to venture.
Plant capacity: 900 No.s/Annum DT(100KVA), 600 No.s/Annum DT(100KVA) Plant & machinery: 245 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of project: 527 Lakhs
Return: 43.00%Break even: 60.00%
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Power Transformer

Power Transformers are used in Transmission network so they do not directly connect to the consumers. These are not loaded fully at all time so iron losses takes place 24hr a day and cu losses takes place based on load cycle. Average loads are about only 75% of full load and these are designed in such a way that max efficiency occurs at 75% of full load. These are independent of time so in calculating the efficiency only power basis is enough. Power transformers are used for transmission as a step up devices so that the I to R loss can be minimized for a given power flow. These transformers are designed to utilize the core to maximum and will operate very much near to the knee point of B-H curve (slightly above the knee point value). This brings down the mass of the core enormously. Naturally these transformers have the matched iron losses and copper losses at peak load (i.e. the maximum efficiency point where both the losses match). Bulk AC power transmission necessitates the use of high voltages. Progressively, the transmission voltages have risen to 400 kV AC in India. In India, system voltages up to 400 kV are well established and 800 kV AC transmission systems are being planned. This will require manufacturing of 800 kV transformers. Most of the major transformer manufacturers in India had collaborations with reputed international companies, such as Associated Electrical Industries (AEI,) U.K.; Alsthom, France; Hawker Siddely, U.K.; Hitachi, Japan and Siemens, Germany. Market Survey Electric equipment industry contributes over 2% of GDP which is projected to increase to about 12% in 2015 according to a study by Frost & Sullivan. During the period, consumption of electrical equipment is estimated to increase from over USD 28 bn now to USD 363 bn, growing at a CAGR of about 30%. It is also expected that during 2010-2015, the Indian equipment manufacturing will grow at 5.5 times the growth rate of global electronic equipment production. The electrical industry has been showing signs of recovery after poor performance in the recent years. The domestic electrical industry, which includes equipment for generation, transmission, distribution and use of power in industrial units, constitutes a major part of the electrical products. India's capacity to manufacture power equipment is set to increase four-fold to around 43,000 MW over the next 5 years, through investments of over Rs 300 bn. The additional capacity of 33,000 MW is expected to be added by 2015. With some fast moves at launching fast track projects to augment supplies, the Indian industry needs to improve its competitiveness. The Indian market is growing and multinationals with newer technologies are now more active. The industry, as a consequence, needs strategic alliances and tie-ups with technology suppliers to upgrade their supplies. The technology for the manufacture of transformers, for instance, is largely European. As a result, most players have the same level of technology. Even prices do not differ substantially. Lately, encouraging sign are emerging. The entry of private sector in the power area and the emergence of captive power plants have changed the scenario for the transformer segment. Earlier, the business revolved around power utilities such as the State Electricity Boards. As against this, the customers in the private sector prefer contracting out the entire substation to a single vendor, in the process thus reducing costs as well as avoiding problems of logistics. As more and more MNCs and specialized industries make India their business destination, special economic zones have been allocated and feeding mega projects of robust and efficient transformers, ensuring the optional generation of power. Transformers & Rectifiers India Ltd (TRIL) is a leading player in this industry. Recently TRIL signed a billion rupee MoU with the Government of Gujarat to set up a new plant at Moraiya with an installed capacity of 16,000 MVA. It will make TRIL the third largest transformer manufacturing company of India. Siemens is now setting up a state-of-the-art Greenfield world class facility for manufacturing industrial turbines at Vadodara, Gujarat. Siemens will be manufacturing industrial steam turbines of up to 45 MW capacities, completely with its components at the Vadodara unit. It will also manufacture key components for steam turbines of up to 150 MW capacities. The company is investing Rs 30 mn in its new facility. It has grown to a complex of 14 manufacturing units during its 50 years in India. Of the world's total installed capacity in power generation, 20% is based on the Siemens’ technology. In India, Siemens accounts for about 35% of the generation capacity. Even BHEL manufactures Siemens’ larger turbines under license agreement in India. It also upgraded the traction converter unit at Nasik and a 245 KV circuit breaker unit at Aurangabad. Wartsila India in talks with the Rural Electrification Corporation (REC) for setting up power generation plants. It plans to run the plants on bio-fuels such as Jatropha and palm oil. It will set up small generation plants of 2 to 3 MW at an investment of around Rs 100 mn to Rs 120 mn respectively. The company claims that the engines supplied by it can use raw bio-fuel without the need for esterification process (a chemical reaction in which two chemicals form an ester as the reaction product by which the oil pressed from Jatropha can be used to produce bio-fuel). Four major players in electrical equipment segment recorded high growth of turnover over the previous accounting years: ABB (44%), BHEL (29%), BHEL Power Solutions (144%), Havel’s India (55%), and Kirloskar Electric (43%) Crompton Greaves (32%) and Suzlon Energy (42%). The growth of bottom lines was equally impressive ranging from 12 to 55%. Few Major Players are as under:- Advance Powerinfra Tech Ltd. Ahluwalia Contracts (India) Ltd. Alfa Transformers Ltd. Alstom T & D Distribution Transformers Ltd. Alstom T & D India Ltd. Apex Electricals Ltd. Automatic Electric Ltd. Bharat Bijlee Ltd. Bombardier Transportation India Ltd. Crompton Greaves Ltd. D & H India Ltd. Diamond Power Transformers Ltd. E C E Industries Ltd. East India Udyog Ltd. Electra (India) Ltd. Electra (Jaipur) Ltd. Emco Ltd. General Electric Co. Of India Ltd. Genus Power Infrastructures Ltd. I M P Powers Ltd. Indian Transformers Co. Pvt. Ltd. Indo Tech Transformers Ltd. Kanjikode Apparel Exports Ltd. Kanohar Electricals Ltd. Karnataka Vidyuth Karkhane Ltd. Kirloskar Brothers Ltd. Kirloskar Electric Co. Ltd. Kryfs Power Components Ltd. M & B Switchgears Ltd. Marsons Ltd. Mukati Transformers Ltd. N G E F Ltd. Powergear Ltd. R T S Power Corp. Ltd. Rams Transformers Ltd. Raychem-R P G Pvt. Ltd. Rohini Industrial Electricals Ltd. S E Electricals Ltd. Schneider Electric Infrastructure Ltd. Shilchar Technologies Ltd. Star Delta Transformers Ltd. Star Transformers Pvt. Ltd. Statcon Power Controls Ltd. Sudhir Transformers Ltd. Suzlon Infrastructure Services Ltd. Toyama Electric Ltd. Transformers & Rectifiers (India) Ltd. Tyche Electronics Ltd. Usha (India) Ltd. V H E L Industries Ltd. Victory Electricals Ltd. Vijai Electricals Ltd. Voltamp Transformers Ltd.
Plant capacity: 900 Nos. /annumPlant & machinery: Rs. 305 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: Rs. 1024 Lakhs
Return: 29.00%Break even: 52.00%
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Power Transformer

Power Transformers are used in Transmission network so they do not directly connect to the consumers. Bulk AC power transmission necessitates the use of high voltages. Progressively, the transmission voltages have risen to 400 kV AC in India. In India, system voltages up to 400 kV are well established and 800 kV AC transmission systems are being planned. This will require manufacturing of 800 kV transformers. The electrical industry has been showing signs of recovery after poor performance in the recent years. The domestic electrical industry, which includes equipment for generation, transmission, distribution and use of power in industrial units, constitutes a major part of the electrical products. India's capacity to manufacture power equipment is set to increase four-fold to around 43,000 MW over the next 5 years, through investments of over Rs 300 bn. The additional capacity of 33,000 MW is expected to be added by 2015. The entry of private sector in the power area and the emergence of captive power plants have changed the scenario for the transformer segment. As more and more MNCs and specialized industries make India their business destination, special economic zones have been allocated and feeding mega projects of robust and efficient transformers, ensuring the optional generation of power. Few Major Players are as under:- Advance Powerinfra Tech Ltd. Ahluwalia Contracts (India) Ltd. Alfa Transformers Ltd. Alstom T & D Distribution Transformers Ltd. Alstom T & D India Ltd. Apex Electricals Ltd. Automatic Electric Ltd. Bharat Bijlee Ltd. Bombardier Transportation India Ltd. Crompton Greaves Ltd. D & H India Ltd. Diamond Power Transformers Ltd. E C E Industries Ltd. East India Udyog Ltd. Electra (India) Ltd. Electra (Jaipur) Ltd. Emco Ltd. General Electric Co. Of India Ltd. Genus Power Infrastructures Ltd. I M P Powers Ltd. Indian Transformers Co. Pvt. Ltd. Indo Tech Transformers Ltd. Kanjikode Apparel Exports Ltd. Kanohar Electricals Ltd. Karnataka Vidyuth Karkhane Ltd. Kirloskar Brothers Ltd. Kirloskar Electric Co. Ltd. Kryfs Power Components Ltd. M & B Switchgears Ltd. Marsons Ltd. Mukati Transformers Ltd. N G E F Ltd. Powergear Ltd. R T S Power Corp. Ltd. Rams Transformers Ltd. Raychem-R P G Pvt. Ltd. Rohini Industrial Electricals Ltd. S E Electricals Ltd. Schneider Electric Infrastructure Ltd. Shilchar Technologies Ltd. Star Delta Transformers Ltd. Star Transformers Pvt. Ltd. Statcon Power Controls Ltd. Sudhir Transformers Ltd. Suzlon Infrastructure Services Ltd. Toyama Electric Ltd. Transformers & Rectifiers (India) Ltd. Tyche Electronics Ltd. Usha (India) Ltd. V H E L Industries Ltd. Victory Electricals Ltd. Vijai Electricals Ltd. Voltamp Transformers Ltd.
Plant capacity: 900 Nos. /annumPlant & machinery: Rs. 305 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: Rs. 1024 Lakhs
Return: 29.24%Break even: 52.34%
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  • One Lac / Lakh / Lakhs is equivalent to one hundred thousand (100,000)
  • One Crore is equivalent to ten million (10,000,000)
  • T.C.I is Total Capital Investment
  • We can modify the project capacity and project cost as per your requirement.
  • We can also prepare project report on any subject as per your requirement.
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