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Power, Energy generation, Distribution, Production and related Projects

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Captive Power Plant (5MW) - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Resulting from manufacturing industry’s rapid growth, India is facing severe power shortages. Despite the expected increase in the generating capacity moving from the present 124,000 MW to close to 200,000 MW by 2012, the power situation looks grim. Realizing that the shortfall would impede manufacturing growth, the Indian State is encouraging investments in utilities and captive power plants and funding life extension programs of existing power plants. The National Electricity Policy envisages "Power for all by 2012" and the per capita availability of power to be increased to over 1,000 units, which indicates an average consumption growth of about 13.81% every year. It is easy to make such exciting projections, but very difficult to attain it, especially when the capacity addition targets of every five-year plan falls short of expectations. In this scenario, there is a need for increased private participation in the power sector to make India self-reliant in power. Captive Power refers to generation from a unit set up by industry for its exclusive consumption. A number of industries are now increasingly relying on their own generation (captive and cogeneration) rather than on grid supply, primarily for the following reasons: • Non-availability of adequate grid supply • Poor quality and reliability of grid supply • High tariff as a result of heavy cross- subsidisation The project report on Captive Power Project (5MW) is prepared taking into account the immense potential for power generation in the country. The report covers: Project Concept, Industry Scenario, Captive Power Scenario in India, Project Details and Conclusion. This report provides an overview of Indian power sector, demand and supply of power, industry segmentation and structure and growth drivers. Along with the procedure for setting up a power project, type of machinery required, requirement of permissions and clearances, capital outlay, profitability, payback period, internal rate of return (IRR) and other project related analysis. The financial analysis of the project is also provided along with the report. Reasons to Buy - Spot opportunity to set up a captive power plant under the given conditions - Suggests a project plan with all required information - Provides a thorough understanding about the various parameters to be considered to set up a captive power plant - Sample financial analysis is given to examine the financial viability with their inputs for a project. This report will be useful to existing industrialists planning to set up captive power plant, banks offering loan services to independent power producers, management and financial consultants, and administration and management students.
Plant capacity: 5 MW Plant & machinery: Rs. 16 Crores
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs. 22 Crores
Return: 1.00%Break even: 38.00%
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Captive Power Plant (5MW) - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Resulting from manufacturing industry’s rapid growth, India is facing severe power shortages. Despite the expected increase in the generating capacity moving from the present 124,000 MW to close to 200,000 MW by 2012, the power situation looks grim. Realizing that the shortfall would impede manufacturing growth, the Indian State is encouraging investments in utilities and captive power plants and funding life extension programs of existing power plants. The National Electricity Policy envisages "Power for all by 2012" and the per capita availability of power to be increased to over 1,000 units, which indicates an average consumption growth of about 13.81% every year. It is easy to make such exciting projections, but very difficult to attain it, especially when the capacity addition targets of every five-year plan falls short of expectations. In this scenario, there is a need for increased private participation in the power sector to make India self-reliant in power. Captive Power refers to generation from a unit set up by industry for its exclusive consumption. A number of industries are now increasingly relying on their own generation (captive and cogeneration) rather than on grid supply, primarily for the following reasons: • Non-availability of adequate grid supply • Poor quality and reliability of grid supply • High tariff as a result of heavy cross- subsidisation The project report on Captive Power Project (5MW) is prepared taking into account the immense potential for power generation in the country. The report covers: Project Concept, Industry Scenario, Captive Power Scenario in India, Project Details and Conclusion. This report provides an overview of Indian power sector, demand and supply of power, industry segmentation and structure and growth drivers. Along with the procedure for setting up a power project, type of machinery required, requirement of permissions and clearances, capital outlay, profitability, payback period, internal rate of return (IRR) and other project related analysis. The financial analysis of the project is also provided along with the report. Reasons to Buy - Spot opportunity to set up a captive power plant under the given conditions - Suggests a project plan with all required information - Provides a thorough understanding about the various parameters to be considered to set up a captive power plant - Sample financial analysis is given to examine the financial viability with their inputs for a project. This report will be useful to existing industrialists planning to set up captive power plant, banks offering loan services to independent power producers, management and financial consultants, and administration and management students.
Plant capacity: 5 MW Plant & machinery: Rs. 16 Crores
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs. 22 Crores
Return: 1.00%Break even: 38.00%
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GAS BASED POWER PLANT - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

When the gas turbine generator was introduced to the power generation industry in the late 1940s, it was a revolutionary self-contained fossil-fueled power plant. Gas turbine generators are self-contained packaged power plants. Air compression, fuel delivery, combustion, expansion of combustion gas through a turbine and electricity generation are all accomplished in a compact combination of equipment, usually provided by a single supplier under a single contract. Most gas turbine application relies on natural gas. Gas turbines are frequently used in both single and combined cycle configuration. In single system the gas turbine is operated alone without the benefit of recovering any of the energy in the hot exhaust gases. Combined cycle configuration vary consist of one or more gas turbines exhaust into one or more heat recovery steam are: (i) Short schedule for design, installation and start up (2) Higher overall efficiency (3) Good cycling capability (4) Fast started and loaded (5) Lower pollutant emissions (6) More compact site power installed. Due to shortage of power supply, installation of more power plants is necessary. Viewing the same, scope for installing more power plants is very good. New entrants can come up into this field.
Plant capacity: 25 MWPlant & machinery: 100 Crores
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 110 Crores
Return: 44.00%Break even: 20.00%
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CAPTIVE POWER PLANT - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Robust power generation and an effective delivery model determine the bullish economic growth of a country. A weak power infrastructure impedes the growth potential and pulls back the growth initiates. Captive power plants are essentially non-utility power plants. These plants are owned by specific industries, which consume all the power produced for its production purposes. The size of these power plants varies from 0.25 MW to 300 MW. The fuel used by these plants is diesel, coal, gas and hydro. The power supply gap between the required energy and available energy is increasing every day. Hence, it comes as no surprise that the government is focusing more on the renewable sources of energy. There is good scope for new captive power plant.
Plant capacity: 5 MWPlant & machinery: 1733 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 2097 Lakhs
Return: 33.00%Break even: 34.00%
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SUGAR MILL, DISTILLERY AND POWER PLANT - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities

India is now the largest producer of sugar in the world. Although subject to cyclical fluctuations, sugar production has grown phenomenally in the mid-1990s. It expanded from 14.6 mn tonnes in 1994-95 to 16.5 mn tonnes in 1995-96, representing a growth of 18% in one year. The next two years witnessed a sharp fall to below 13 mn tonnes in 1997-98. Keeping to the cyclical nature of the industry, the years following witnessed a smart rise in production to 15.5 mn and 18.2 mn tonnes in 1998-99 and 1999-00, respectively. This marked a satisfactory upward movement at over 12% in the period 1996 to 2000. The country had a total supply of 31.5 mn tonnes in 2002-03. With consumption pegged at 18.4 mn tonnes and exports at 1.5 mn tonnes, it was left with stocks of 11.6 mn tonnes by end September 2003. A large number of sugar producing companies, 144 out of 564, remained closed during the season. India continued to have a comfortable demand-supply position throughout the 1990s, inspite of fluctuations in production. On a longer term, there was no reason for importing sugar. The country, however, went ahead and imported sizable quantities in the 1997-2000 period. At the same time sugar exports expanded to 1.2 mn tonnes in 2000-01 and to 1.5 mn tonnes in 2002-03. The import quotas are decided by the government and do not attract import duty. The industry complains that while there was no duty on imported sugar, nor even a countervailing duty, the local industry is subject to various kinds of levies such as purchase tax, cane cess and excise duty. WTO prescribes a maximum duty of 150% on sugar. In the US, the import duty on sugar is as high as 130%. India is the only country which allowed sugar to be imported at zero duty. Most countries imposing such high tariffs are industrial countries with less than 5% of the population depending on agriculture. The Indian Sugar Mills Association has been for futures trading in sugar to provide a cushion to the industry once decontrolled. The National Federation of Cooperative Sugar Mills, the apex organisation of 250 cooperative sugar mills accounting for nearly 60% of country's sugar production, did not support it. The government has removed all restrictions on sugar exports and permitted commencement of future trading in white sugar. Ethanol is an organic alcohol with a wide range of uses, both industrially and recreationally. It has a relatively simple manufacturing process making it readily available and cheap to manufacture. The main raw material for the ethanol is molasses available in sugar mills. Co generation is the simultaneous of process heat and electric power using single fuel. Per capita power consumption is a barometer of country prosperity, economic growth and industrialization. Co-generation power plant based on bagasse makes use of generation of power from fuel of bagasse. This is regarded as the clever way of converting waste into useful energy. In sugar industry, it is required to product both steam and the electricity for driving the sugar processing. To venture into this integrated plant is very profitable.
Plant capacity: Sugar Mill Cap. 5000 Crushing/Day,Distillery Cap. 60000 Ltrs/Day, Power Plant Cap. 28 MW Plant & machinery: 68 Crores
Working capital: -T.C.I: 162 Crores
Return: 48.00%Break even: 31.00%
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Captive Power Plant - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Robust power generation and an effective delivery model determine the bullish economic growth of a country. A weak power infrastructure impedes the growth potential and pulls back the growth initiatives. Indias per capita power consumption was 490 units (Kwh) in 2004-05, one third compared with 1,500 units of China. Indias consumption stood at about 644 units in 2007-08 at an annual average growth of 10.47%. However, during the same period, Chinas consumption had grown at 12 to 13% per annum. The National Electricity Policy envisages Power for all by 2012 and the per capita availability of power to be increased to over 1,000 units, which indicates an average consumption growth of about 13.81% every year. It is easy to make such exciting projections, but very difficult to attain it, especially when the capacity addition targets of every five-year plan fall short of expectations. In this scenario, there is a need for increased private participation in the power sector to make India self-reliant in power. This Pre-feasibility Report on Captive Power (5MW) provides information on the overall power scenario in the country, sectoral segmentation and structure of the industry, demand and supply of power, captive power scenario in India, need for captive power, growth drivers, steps involved in setting up a captive power plant, capital outlay, profitability and balance sheet analysis. The details include requirement of plant and machinery, tentative cost of project, project financing, revenue and profitability projection, IRR, important financial ratios and breakeven point of the project. Over the last decade and half, India Inc has established itself as a vibrant economy with growing domestic consumption coupled with huge export potential. Stable political environment, dependable democratic fabric of the country, strong legal system, huge talent pool and cost advantage have made India a reliable business partner of the global community, attracting good foreign investment. While the growth trend is set off, there is tremendous need for building the background infrastructural support system to sustain the trend. Power being one of the most crucial needs for industrial growth finds its priority and as a result the National Electricity Policy rightly envisages Power for all by 2012. To attain this target, a total capacity addition of about 100,000MW was projected for 10th and 11th plan period. Although there has been some hectic activity in capacity addition, the possibility of attaining the target looks remote. This increases the responsibility of each industry so as to become self-reliant in power, not only to ensure reduced operational expenses but also to contribute towards making the country self-sufficient in power. Captive Power refers to generation from a unit set up by industry for its exclusive consumption. The estimates on captive power capacity in the country vary with the Central Electricity Authority putting the figure at about 11600 MW while industry experts feel that it is much higher, close to 20000 MW. Industrial sector is one of the largest consumers of electrical energy in India. However, a number of industries are now increasingly relying on their own generation (captive and co generation) rather than on grid supply, primarily for the following reasons: Non-availability of adequate grid supply Poor quality and reliability of grid supply High tariff as a result of heavy cross- subsidization The State Governments and SEBs have been concerned about the growing importance of Captive Power Plants account of the following reasons: Captive plants may have adverse impacts on the finances of the utility, such as: Industrial load is the main source for cross-subsidizing revenue flows , Billing and collection is much more efficient for HT consumers, SEBs ability to service escrow accounts for security packages is also reduced, Non-optimal growth of the sector Problems in grid management especially in case of states with surplus power Adverse environmental impacts arising from types of fuels used and from higher emissions per unit of production, as compared to large power plants. Reliability of power supply from captive and cogen plants as a source of firm power while on the other hand the concern of the owners of captive and cogen plants stems from: Non-remunerative tariff structure for surplus power produced by them No risk sharing in case of non availability of fuel, change in variable cost due to switching of fuel after entering into power purchase agreement (PPA), etc Inadequacies in wheeling and banking facilities High contract demand charges. High level of duties and taxes on sale of power High wheeling losses assumed for power to be sold to grid by captive or cogen plant Need to devote time and energy to an activity, which is not their core business Restrictions on the minimum amount of power to be wheeled If the captive power plant (CPP) fails, charges for back-up or stand by power from the grid are twice the normal rate for captive plants No formal policy for purchase of co generated power (in most of the states)
Plant capacity: 5 MWPlant & machinery: 1733 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 2097 Lakhs
Return: 33.00%Break even: 34.00%
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THERMAL POWER PLANT (5 MW) - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Power generation is an essential requirement of economic growth of a country. Generation involves with the production of power and transmission and distribution function is of carrying the generated power to the doorsteps of the consumer. Indias per capita power consumption was 490 units in 2004-05, one third compared with 1,500 units of China. Indias consumption stood around 644 units in 2007-08 at an annual average growth of 10.47% and, during the same period, Chinas consumption has grown at 12 to 13% per annum to cater to its economic growth. Large number of power plants of varied types and sizes exist in the country. These are utilized in process industry. Thermal plants inducing co-generating power plants could, therefore, play a supplementary role in meeting the countrys power demand. A weak power infrastructure impedes the growth potential and pulls back the growth initiates. Thermal power plants are owned by specific industries, which consume all the power produced for its production purposes. Every person, who has constructed a thermal power plant and maintains and operates such plant, shall have the right to open access for the purposes of carrying electricity from his/her thermal power plant to the destination of his/her use; provided that such open access shall be subject to availability of adequate transmission facility and such availability of transmission facility shall be determined by the Central Government. The power supply gap between the required energy and available energy is increasing everyday.
Plant capacity: 5 MWPlant & machinery: 1753 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 2076 Lakhs
Return: 52.00%Break even: 29.00%
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GOOD FUTURE PROSPECTS FOR SOLAR THERMAL POWER PLANT - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Production Schedule

The growing industrialization and associated use of energy have led the world to face energy crisis which is gaining serious concern day by day. In principle, solar energy can supply all the present and future energy needs of the world on a continuous basis. This makes it one of the most promising of the non-conventional energy sources. India has made marked gains in the construction of both hydro-electric and thermal power generating plants. Installed generating capacity has increased manifold since demand has increased at an even faster rate. Thus the burden of power generation is still on fossil fuels. Solar energy can play an important role in meeting energy demands in future years. Thus greater stress should be given on technical development for collection and storage of solar energy. If this solar energy is converted to electricity this can meet the growing demands. Thus Indian Industries will get a great benefit. Solar systems are powered by energy from the sun. Two generic types of solar-electric systems are solar photovoltaics and solar thermal electric. The direct utilization based on thermal and photovoltaic are of prime importance because it involves both storage and conversion into chemical as well as electrical form of energy. Solar thermal technologies convert radiant energy from the sun of thermal energy. For low-temperature applications (typically below about 200ºF [95ºC]) such as domestic water heating, concentration of the sunlight is not required. To achieve the high temperatures required for generation of electrical power, the solar energy must be concentrated. All solar thermal electric technologies include a collector, which redirects and concentrates the insolation on a receiver. In the receiver, the solar energy is absorbed, heating a fluid that powers a heat engine to generate electricity. In some systems, a heat exchanger may be used for power generation. Three principal solar thermal concentrator concepts are currently under development for power generation: parabolic trough, central receiver, and parabolic dish. The parabolic trough is the most advanced of the concentrator systems. This technology is used in the largest grid connected solar-thermal power plants in the world. A parabolic trough collector has a linear parabolic-shaped reflector that focuses the sun's radiation on a linear receiver located at the focus of the parabola. The collector tracks the sun along one axis from east to west during the day to ensure that the sun is continuously focused on the receiver. Because of its parabolic shape, a trough can focus the sun at 30 to 100 times its normal intensity (concentration ratio) on a receiver pipe located along the focal line of the trough, achieving operating temperatures over 400 degrees Celcius. A collector field consists of a large field of single-axis tracking parabolic trough collectors. The solar field is modular in nature and is composed of many parallel rows of solar collectors aligned on a north-south horizontal axis. A working (heat transfer) fluid is heated as it circulates through the receivers and returns to a series of heat exchangers at a central location where the fluid is used to generate high-pressure superheated steam. The steam is then fed to a conventional steam turbine/generator to produce electricity. After the working fluid passes through the heat exchangers, the cooled fluid is recirculated through the solar field. The plant is usually designed to operate at full rated power using solar energy alone, given sufficient solar energy. Flat Plate Collectors are the most common type of solar water heating systems for residential and commercial applications. Flat plate collector systems are used comfort heating of a home or commercial building in the winter and for domestic hot water production throughout the year. Flat plate collectors usually heat water to temperatures ranging from 150º to 200º F (66º to 93º C). The efficiency of flat plate collectors varies from manufacturer to manufacturer, and system to system, but usually ranges from as low as 20% to as high as 80%. Solar thermal power is one of the most promising ways to provide renewable energy, giving the fact that it can compete in the middle/long term with conventional power plants. As a result of international cooperation and government grants, many demonstration projects have been carried out or are still in progress. India supports development of both solar thermal and solar photovoltaics (PV) power generation. To demonstrate and commercialize solar thermal technology in India, MNES is promoting megawatt scale projects such as the proposed 35MW solar thermal plant in Rajasthan and is encouraging private sector projects by providing financial assistance from the Ministry. Involvement in the project of various players in the energy sector, such as local industries, the private construction and operations contractors, Rajasthan State Power Corporation Limited (RSPCL), Rajasthan State Electricity Board (RSEB), Rajasthan Energy Development Agency (REDA), Central Electricity Authority (CEA), MNES and others, will help to increase the capacity and capability of local 5technical expertise and further sustain the development of solar power in India in the longer term.
Plant capacity: -Plant & machinery: -
Working capital: -T.C.I: -
Return: 1.00%Break even: N/A
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SOLAR PHOTOVOLTAIC POWER PLANT - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

The growing industrialization and associated use of energy have led the world to face energy crisis which is gaining serious concern day by day. The development of a new energy basis for continued economic growth has therefore become an urgent necessity. With the help of solar power technology, we can tap sun energy in many ways. Solar cells, otherwise known as photovoltaic or photoelectric cells are the most popular devices that help to convert sunlight into electricity. In combination with modules, they are used to manufacture solar panels. Solar energy is also used in the functioning of solar water heaters, melting steel, creating hydrogen fuel and making electricity through solar furnaces. The reflective surfaces used in these solar furnaces helps in concentrating all of sun’s energy into a strategic point which in turn generates a large amount of heat and there by electricity. The majority of photovoltaic modules are used for grid connected power generation. For more than three decades, solar power generated electricity has been dismissed as too costly. But the cost of solar generated electricity is consistently coming down, while the cost of conventional electricity is increasing. Advances in solar cell technology, conversion efficiency and system installation have allowed photovoltaic system (PV) to achieve cost structures that are competitive with other peaking power sources. PV has the unique advantage among renewable resources of being able to produce power anywhere: deserts, cities or suburbs. Though the installation cost of PV is more, but it can be selectively deployed on the grid wherever and whenever needed to reduce distribution capacity constraints and transmission congestion while producing pollution-free power. Both capital costs and operating and maintenance costs are driven by the choice of technology and the area of the solar system. The time is right for the world to adopt the clean and renewable energy source as the major electricity producer. With most part of India enjoying close to 300 sunny days a year, even if 0.5% of land area is brought under solar power, it can meet the entire energy requirement of India in 2030. The Indian government has announced its Solar Mission under the National Action Plan on Climate Change in November 2009 with the goal to generate 1,000 MW of solar power by 2013 and 20,000 MW by 2020. World solar photovoltaic (PV) market installations reached a record high of 7.3 GW in 2009, representing growth of 20% over the previous year, according to the annual PV market report issued by Solarbuzz. The PV industry generated $38.5 billion in global revenues in 2009, while successfully rising over US$13.5 billion in equity and debt, up 8% on the prior year. Indian Government has taken several steps, both on the supply side and the demand side, to offer key incentives to aid the development of solar PV industry. Currently India has 10-12 solar PV cells manufacturers producing about 100 MW of solar PV cells and about 20 manufacturers engaged in module manufacturing with installed capacity of 120 MW. Moreover, currently India has more than 200 manufacturers of solar water heaters and 40 solar cooker manufacturers, and also 5-6 manufacturers are involved in producing solar drying, cooking, process heat, and air conditioning applications. India already is witnessing a huge surge in applications for solar power, varying from street lighting to water heating. Decentralized Distributed Generation (DDG) for meeting rural demand, back-up power for telecommunications, roof based captive systems for individual industries and grid interactive solar power plants are some prominent sectors offering significant market potential for solar PV in India. There is a bright future and good scope for new entrepreneurs in this sector in the coming years.
Plant capacity: 1 MWPlant & machinery: 1435 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 1871 Lakhs
Return: 11.00%Break even: 93.00%
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GAS BASED POWER PLANT - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Electricity is an essential requirement for all facets of our life. It has been recognized as a basic human need. It is a critical infrastructure on which the socio economic development of the country depends. Supply of electricity at reasonable rate to rural India is essential for its overall development. Equally important is availability of reliable and quality power at competitive rates to Indian industry to make it globally competitive and to enable it to exploit the tremendous potential of employment generation. Services sector has made significant contribution to the growth of our economy. Availability of quality supply of electricity is very crucial to sustained growth of this segment. Recognizing that electricity is one of the key drivers for rapid economic growth and poverty alleviation, the nation has set itself the target of providing access to all households in next five years. As per Census 2001, about 44% of the households do not have access to electricity. Hence meeting the target of providing universal access is a daunting task requiring significant addition to generation capacity and expansion of the transmission and distribution network. Indian Power sector is witnessing major changes. Growth of Power Sector in India since its Independence has been noteworthy. However, the demand for power has been outstripping the growth of availability. The National Electricity Policy aims at achieving the following objectives such as viability of Power - Demand to be fully met by 2012. The energy and peaking shortages will be overcome and adequate spinning reserve to be available and supply of reliable and quality power of specified standards in an efficient manner and at reasonable rates. The per capita availability of electricity is to be increased to over 1000 units by 2012 and many more. The gigantic task of rural electrification requires appropriate cooperation among various agencies of the State Governments, Central Government and participation of the community. Education and awareness programmers would be essential for creating demand for electricity and for achieving the objective of effective community participation. Inadequacy of generation has characterized power sector operation in India. To provide availability of over 1000 units of per capita electricity by year 2012 it had been estimated that need based capacity addition of more than 1,00,000 MW would be required during the period 2002-12. The Government of India has initiated several reform measures to create a favorable environment for addition of new generating capacity in the country. The progress of implementation of capacity addition plans and growth of demand would need to be constantly monitored and necessary adjustments made from time to time. In creating new generation capacities, appropriate technology may be considered keeping in view the likely widening of the difference between peak demand and the base load. Gas based power Plants are clean fuel power projects, which uses natural gas as a fuel for power generation and can distribute in grids. Since the Carbon Dioxide (CO2) emission due to combustion of natural gas is substantially less as compared to combustion of coal, lignite or naphtha thus helps in reducing GHG emission. Indian economy is highly dependent on Coal as fuel to generate energy and for production processes. Thermal Power Plants are the major consumers of Coal in India, and yet the basic power needs of a large section of society are not being met. This results in excessive demands for electricity and places immense stress on the environment. Changing coal consumption patterns will require a multi pronged strategy focusing on demand, reducing wastage of energy and the optimum use of Clean Energy Sources like Natural Gas. A gas based power plant has excellent environmental benefits in terms of reduction in carbon emissions and coal resource conservation. Also, gas based power plants would not lead to production of huge quantities of solid waste (like ash in thermal power plants) and hence reduces the burden of solid waste disposal. There is a very good scope in the power sector and new entrepreneurs should venture into this field. Few Indian Major Players are as under: A D Hydro Power Ltd. Aban Energies Ltd. Aban Power Co. Ltd. Abohar Power Generation Ltd. Adani Power Dahej Ltd. Adani Power Ltd. Adani Power Maharashtra Ltd. Adani Power Rajasthan Ltd. Alaknanda Hydro Power Co. Ltd. Almi Hydro-Electric Projects Ltd. Andhra Pradesh Gas Power Corpn. Ltd. Andhra Pradesh Power Generation Corpn. Ltd. Ansal A P I Power Ltd. Arasmeta Captive Power Co. Pvt. Ltd. Asia Bioenergy (India) Ltd. Asian Renewable Energy Pvt. Ltd. Atria Power Corpn. Ltd. Auro Energy Ltd. Avantha Power & Infrastructure Ltd. Ayyappa Hydro Power Ltd. B F Utilities Ltd. B P L Power Projects (A P) Pvt. Ltd. B S E S Kerala Power Ltd. Bahur Power Co. Pvt. Ltd. Baledh Energy Projects Ltd. Bhander Power Ltd. Bhartiya Rail Bijlee Co. Ltd. Bhilai Electric Supply Co. Pvt. Ltd. Bhilwara Energy Ltd. Bhoruka Power Corpn. Ltd. Bhushan Energy Ltd. Bina Power Supply Co. Ltd. Brahmanvel Energy Ltd. C E S C Ltd. Cauvery Hydro Energy Ltd. Central India Power Co. Ltd. Chambal Energy (Chhattisgarh) Ltd. Chambal Energy (Orissa) Ltd. Chhabra Power Ltd. Coastal Tamil Nadu Power Ltd. D C M Shriram Thermal Energy Ltd. D C W Power Corporation Ltd. D L F Power Ltd. D P S C Ltd. D S L Hydrowatt Ltd. Dabripada Energy Ltd. Dakshin Haryana Bijli Vitran Nigam Ltd. Damodar Valley Corpn. Dheeru Powergen Pvt. Ltd. Dholpur Gas Power Ltd. Divyansh Powergen Pvt. Ltd. Durgapur Projects Ltd. East West Power Generation Co. Ltd. Emco Energy Ltd. Emco Power Ltd. Empee Power Co. (India) Ltd. Enercon (India) Ltd. Enercon Wind Farms (Karnataka) Pvt. Ltd. Enercon Windfarms (India) Ltd. Energy Development Co. Ltd. Essar Electric Power Devp. Corpn. Ltd. Essar Power (Orissa) Ltd. Essar Power Ltd. Essar Power M P Ltd. Eswind Green Power Ltd. Facor Power Ltd. Finolex Energy Corpn. Ltd. G I Power Corpn. Ltd. G M R Energy Ltd. G M R Mining & Energy Pvt. Ltd. G M R Power Corpn. Pvt. Ltd. G S P C Pipavav Power Co. Ltd. G V K Gautami Power Ltd. G V K Industries Ltd. G V K Power & Infrastructure Ltd. G V K Power (Goindwal Sahib) Ltd. Gati Infrastructure Ltd. Ghogarpalli Integrated Power Co. Ltd. Giral Lignite Power Ltd. Global Energy Ltd. Goriganga Hydro Power Pvt. Ltd. Greenview Power Projects Ltd. Gujarat Energy Transmission Corpn. Ltd. Gujarat Industries Power Co. Ltd. Gujarat Paguthan Energy Corpn. Pvt. Ltd. Gujarat State Electricity Corpn. Ltd. Gujarat State Energy Generation Ltd. Gujarat Windfarms Ltd. Haryana Power Generation Corpn. Ltd. Hateshwari Om Power Enterprises Pvt. Ltd. Hemavathy Power & Light Pvt. Ltd. Himachal Pradesh State Electricity Board Himachal Sorang Power Pvt. Ltd. Hindustan Powergen Ltd. Hirakud Power Co. Ltd. I L & F S Wind Farms Ltd. Icomm Energy Ltd. Ind-Barath Energies Ltd. India Wind Power Ltd. Indiabulls Hydro Electric Power Ltd. Indiabulls Power Generation Ltd. Indiabulls Power Ltd. Indo Lahari Bio Power Ltd. Indowind Energy Ltd. Indraprastha Power Generation Co. Ltd. Industrial Energy Ltd. Industrial Power Infrastructure Ltd. Industrial Power Utility Ltd. Ispat Energy Ltd. J R Power Gen Pvt. Ltd. J S W Energy (Ratnagiri) Ltd. J S W Energy (Vijayanagar) Ltd. J S W Energy Ltd. Jaiprakash Power Ventures Ltd. Jalashaayi Alamparathodu Hydro Power Ltd. Jambhora Energy Projects Ltd. Jaypee Karcham Hydro Corpn. Ltd. Jaypee Powergrid Ltd. Jhabua Power Investments Pvt. Ltd. Jhabua Power Ltd. Jharkhand Integrated Power Ltd. Jindal India Power Ventures Ltd. Jindal India Thermal Power Ltd. Jindal Power Ltd. Joiner Hydro Power Projects Ltd. K P C Bidadi Power Corpn. Pvt. Ltd. K S K Dibbin Hydro Power Pvt. Ltd. K S K Narmada Power Co. Pvt. Ltd. K S K Vidarbha Power Co. Pvt. Ltd. Kamarhatty Power Ltd. Kameng Dam Hydro Power Pvt. Ltd. Kanti Bijlee Utpadan Nigam Ltd. Karma Energy Ltd. Karnataka Power Corpn. Ltd. Kasargod Power Corpn. Ltd. Kaveri Gas Power Ltd. Kaya Hydropower Projects Ltd. Kerala State Electricity Board Khandesh Energy Projects Ltd. Kinnera Power Co. Ltd. Konaseema Gas Power Ltd. Korba West Power Co. Ltd. Kurnool Power Projects Ltd. L & T Power Invsts. Pvt. Ltd. L & T Uttaranchal Hydropower Ltd. L V S Power Ltd. Lanco Green Power Pvt. Ltd. Lenus Power Ltd. M S M Energies Ltd. M S M Energy Ltd. Maa Usha Urja Ltd. Madkini Hydro Power Pvt. Ltd. Maharashtra State Electricity Board Maharashtra State Power Generation Co. Ltd. Maithon Power Ltd. Malana Power Co. Ltd. Malanpur Captive Power Ltd. Megha Technical & Engineers Pvt. Ltd. Meghalaya Power Ltd. Meghalaya State Electricity Board Meghmani Energy Ltd. Monnet Power Co. Ltd. Mundra Power Sez Ltd. Murdeshwar Power Corpn. Ltd. My Home Power Ltd. N C C Power Corpn. Ltd. N C C Power Projects Ltd. N H D C Ltd. N H P C Ltd. N L C Tamil Nadu Power Ltd. N S L Sugars Ltd. N T P C Hydro Ltd. N T P C Ltd. N T P C-S A I L Power Co. Pvt. Ltd. Nava Bharat Energy India Ltd. Nava Bharat Ventures Ltd. Neyveli Lignite Corpn. Ltd. Niskalp Energy Ltd. Non-Con Energies (India) Ltd. North Eastern Electric Power Corpn. Ltd. Northern Power Distribution Co. Of Andhra Pradesh Ltd. Nuclear Power Corpn. Of India Ltd. Om Shakthi Renergies Pvt. Ltd. Omaxe Powers Pvt. Ltd. Orient Green Power Co. Ltd. Orissa Hydro Power Corpn. Ltd. Orissa Integerated Power Ltd. Orissa Power Generation Corpn. Ltd. Patan Wind Energy Ltd. Patel Energy Ltd. Penna Electricity Ltd. Pentafour Solec Technology Ltd. Pioneer Wincon Pvt. Ltd. Pipavav Power Devp. Co. Ltd. Pragati Power Corpn. Ltd. Pravara Renewable Energy Ltd. Punjab Biomass Power Ltd. Punjab Genco Ltd. Punjab State Electricity Board R B C Motors India Ltd. R D F Power Projects Ltd. Raj West Power Pvt. Ltd. Rajasthan Rajya Vidyut Utpadan Nigam Ltd. Rajasthan Renewable Energy Corpn. Ltd. Ratnagiri Gas & Power Pvt. Ltd. Reliance Energy Trdg. Ltd. Reliance Infrastructure Ltd. Reliance Power Ltd. Reliance Utilities & Power Pvt. Ltd. Renewable Energy Systems Ltd. Renusagar Power Co. Ltd. Res Photovoltaics Ltd. Roshni Powertech Ltd. S I L Business Enterprises Ltd. S J V N Ltd. S L S Power Inds. Ltd. S M C Power Generation Ltd. Sagar Power Ltd. Sai Regency Power Corpn. Pvt. Ltd. Sakhigopal Integrated Power Co. Ltd. Saptashva Solar Ltd. Satya Maharshi Power Corpn. Ltd. Selco International Ltd. Selene Power Co. Ltd. Sentia Thermal Power & Infrastructure Ltd. Sepset Thermal Power & Infrastructure Ltd. Serida Power Ltd. Shapoorji Pallonji Infrastructure Capital Co. Ltd. Shivani Power Spinners Ltd. Shree Maheshwar Hydel Power Corpn. Ltd. Shriram Non Conventional Energy Ltd. Sikkim Hydro Power Ventures Ltd. Simhapuri Energy Pvt. Ltd. South Asian Agro Inds. Ltd. Southern Energy Devp. Corpn. Ltd. Spectrum Power Generation Ltd. Spic Electric Power Corpn. Pvt. Ltd. Sree Adi Sakthi Mukkuttathode Hydro Power Ltd. Sree Kailas Palchuram Hydro Power Ltd. Sri Panchajanya Power Pvt. Ltd. Sriba Industries Ltd. Srivathsa Power Projects Ltd. Subhash Kabini Power Corpn. Ltd. Sun Source (India) Ltd. Sundram Non-Conventional Energy Systems Ltd. Supreme Renewable Energy Ltd. Surana Green Power Ltd. Suryachakra Global Enviro Power Ltd. Suryachakra Power Corpn. Ltd. Synergy Shakthi Renewable Energy Ltd. T C P Ltd. Tamil Nadu Electricity Board Tamil Nadu Inds. Captive Power Co. Ltd. Tata Power Co. Ltd. Teesta Urja Ltd. Tehri Hydro Devp. Corpn. Ltd. Terra Energy Ltd. Tidong Hydro Power Ltd. Torrent Energy Ltd. Torrent Pipavav Generation Ltd. Torrent Power Ltd. Triton Energy Ltd. Tulsyan Power Ltd. U H L Power Co. Ltd. U P Hydro Projects Ltd. Upper Bari Power Generation Ltd. Uttar Haryana Bijli Vitran Nigam Ltd. Uttar Pradesh Rajya Vidyut Utpadan Nigam Ltd. V S Lignite Power Pvt. Ltd. Vadinar Power Co. Ltd. Vamshi Industrial Power Ltd. Vamshi Industries Ltd. Veer Energy & Infrastructure Ltd. Vemagiri Power Generation Ltd. Vennar Ceramics Ltd. Vidarbha Power Ltd. Videocon Power Ltd. Wardha Power Co. Ltd. Warora Power Co. Ltd. Websol Energy Systems Ltd. West Bengal Power Devp. Corpn. Ltd. West Bengal State Electricity Board Western Alliance Power Ltd. Youngthang Power Ventures Ltd.
Plant capacity: 1014 MWhPlant & machinery: 4370 Crores
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 4672 Crores
Return: 48.00%Break even: 24.00%
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Information
  • 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.
  • Caution: The project's cost, capacity and return are subject to change without any notice. Future projects may have different values of project cost, capacity or return.

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