To safeguard Delhi and its surrounding areas from electricity supply disruption during grid failure, The Minister for Power Sh. Veerappa Moily and Chief Minister of Delhi Smt. Sheila Dixit announced the ‘Islanding Scheme for Delhi. At the joint press conference, Sh.Veerappa Moily said that Delhi is the first state to formulate such a scheme to overcome grid disturbance problem. The main objective of the initiative is to isolate our generating stations so that supply of power does not get affected even if the Northern grid collapses. The proposed Islanding Scheme for Delhi has been developed with following objectives in mind: i. to isolate Delhi’s power system from the regional grid when grid disturbance is imminent ii. after isolation to continue to meet at least emergency loads or essential services like VVIP load, Delhi Metro Rail, Water treatment load, Indian Railways load and hospitals. The present quantum of essential load spread across various distribution
Nilesh Patel is project consultant and liaison expert for solar PV power generation project. His business Movya consultancy deals in project consultancy, government liaison, REC project registration, PPA Allotment, signed PPA/ Equity trading and Land banking. He is also independent freelancer expresses his understanding of current issues alike in various national and international magazines and newspaper. 1.What is the main learning’s from the Gujarat Phase 1 allocations, both in technical and economical reference. Gujarat Phase I and II came with straight fixed FIT, quick allocation and facilitation in all governmental requirement like Revenue, GPCB and others what is must for all other industrial project commissioning. Importantly with solar FIT of Rs. 15 for 12 year and Rs. 5 for 13 year was front loaded Gujarat policy for developer to get payback quickly. This allocation proved the rapid development is possible even in Government business by providing favorable financial revenues with certain
Tel Aviv: India has sought Israel's expertise in renewable energy sector to meet its ambitious target of 30,000 megawatts of power in the next five years.
A staggering amount of waste is generated every day in every town and city, and the local bodies are grappling with logistics for its disposal. The problem arises as the government and individuals fail to see waste as a potential source of energy and agricultural input in the form of manure. The Bangalore Corporation, which recently made waste segregation mandatory at the household level, is showing the way for the rest of India. It is setting up 12 Nisargruna biogas plants across the city to convert biodegradable waste into methane and organic manure. The Nisargruna biogas plant is based on technology developed by the Mumbai-based Bhabha Atomic Research Centre (BARC). Such plants are being constructed at local levels too. Tata Consultancy Services (TCS) is planning to construct 4 tonnes a day capacity biodegradable waste conversion plant at its sprawling centre at Siruseri IT Park near Chennai. It already has similar plants operating at
India today said it is working closely with countries like Germany and Bulgaria to boost its renewable energy sector. New and Renewal Energy Minister Farooq Abdullah, who met high-level delegations from Bulgaria and Germany here, said the cooperation with both the countries in the field of renewable energy will help each other tap this resource for the overall benefit of all. "Bulgaria and India need energy and for that renewable energy is the important sector. We are working closely with them (Bulgaria) to see how we can further assist each other in this area," Abdullah told reporters after meeting a Bulgarian delegation led by its Energy Minister Delyan Dobrev. Continue