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Renewable energy in Thailand

Thailand has committed to increasing its use of renewable energy.

Business that use Green technology have a business advantage over their competitors.

Advantages include being less reliant on the grid, cost savings, Business Image and Many more.

Thailand Renewables Report Q1 2017

LONDON, Dec. 18, 2016 /PRNewswire/ -- Includes 3 FREE quarterly updates

Driven by supportive policy and regulatory environment as well as government's commitment to diversify the country's power mix, Thailand's non-hydro renewables sector will register strong growth over the coming decade. Solar and biomass & waste sectors will see the fastest development, while wind power additions will be less notable. Despite robust growth forecasts, we hold our view that progress will be too slow to reach ambitious long-term renewables development targets set by the government.

Forecast and Latest Updates

- This quarter we have maintained our previous forecasts for Thailand's non-hydro renewables industry. We project the renewables capacity to rise from 3.3GW in 2015 to around 6.3GW by 2025. This growth will be largely fuelled by solar and biomass & waste sectors, while additions from wind power will remain limited.

- Non-hydro renewables generation will average 6.4% annual growth rate between 2016 and 2025, lifting the total generation figure to 16.3TWh by the end of our forecast period. Biomass & waste sector will remain the largest contributor, accounting for more than 60% to the total energy generation, with another 30% coming from solar by 2025.

- Thailand-based Techen Technologies started production at a photovoltaic (PV) panel manufacturing plant in Thailand in October 2016. Located in the eastern province of Chonburi, the factory has entailed an investment of around USD100mn. The facility has a capacity to manufacture 300MW of photovoltaic panels a year.

Download the full report: https://www.reportbuyer.com/product/1053092/

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Small solar energy producers face cut in rate

money thai MobileTHE National Energy Policy Committee yesterday agreed to reduce the tariff for small solar energy producers.

Energy Minister General Anantaporn Kanjanarat said the supreme energy board has resolved to revise the feed-in-tariff for very small power producers that use solar energy since production costs have come down significantly due to a reduction in the price of solar panels and related equipment. 

The new tariff will be Bt4.12 per kilowatt-hour (unit) for a purchase period of 25 years. The previous price was Bt5.66 per kilowatt-hour. Developers in the Southern border provinces will get a Bt0.50/unit premium.

The Energy Regulatory Commission will work with involved agencies to set targets in line with the Alternative Energy Development Plan 2015 and submit them to the NEPC.

The NEPC, chaired by Prime Minister Prayut Chan-o-cha, also acknowledged the latest results from PTTnegotiations which called for a 20 per cent reduction in the price it pays Shell Eastern Trading and BP Singapore for liquefied natural gas. The reduction will reduce the payments to Shell, during its 15-year contract, and BP's 20-year-contract by a combined total of Bt115 billion. 

 
The energy board also agreed that the Ministry of Energy would postpone the auction of expiring petroleum concessions due to delay in the amendments of the laws by the National Legislative Assembly. The board yesterday extended the auction process to next September.

Chevron's Thai unit holds concessions to operate the Erawan gas field, while PTTEP operates the Bongkot gas field. The two have combined production of 2.2 billion cubic feet per day, or 76 per cent of output in the Gulf of Thailand. The concessions are due to expire in 2022 and 2023 respectively.
 
This post has been published: http://www.nationmultimedia.com/

BANGKOK, 28 August 2016 — The province of Chiang Rai has been promoting the use of alternative energy to help achieve a sustainable reduction in farming costs. 

Deputy Governor of Chiang Rai , Prajon Prajsakul chaired a seminar on Saturday on the use of alternative energy in the agricultural sector to help lower costs. The seminar was hosted by the Chiang Rai Farmers Council. 

Among some 150 participants in the seminar were the heads and members of provincial farmers councils from 20 provinces, representatives of related state agencies and the private sector, as well as community leaders and farmers, who are interested in alternative energy. 

Topics relevant to alternative energy, including solar power, wind power and hydro power, and their use in the agricultural sector were discussed and ideas exchanged in the hope of helping farmers pursue a sustainable profession while minimizing any adverse impact on the environment. 

Mr. Prajon told participants that the looming shortage of energy and the reliance of farmers on refined fuel are resulting in higher farming costs. 

Therefore, he believes that the adoption of alternative energy in the agricultural sector would be highly beneficial and help tackle existing problems while helping enhance farmers’ competitiveness.

This post has been published  http://thainews.prd.go.th/

 

Thailand has a high potential to finance rooftop solar facilities in Thailand and to provide the customer with the panels, know how and infrastructure to accomplish the construction by a one-stop-shopping solution. Such business model can be limited to facilitate the self-consumption of the solar electricity by the customer only and not to feed electricity into the grid (so-called “zero grid feed”). Unfortunately, the industry had been blocked by the uncertainty whether such project needs a power production license.

Thailand’s energy policymakers plan to provide the private sector with better access to the state solar rooftop program in an attempt to promote the use of solar power. The program for businesses will be liberalized, allowing private companies to apply for solar rooftop development licenses with a combined generating capacity of 100 megawatts. However, companies will still be barred from selling power back to utilities.

PUGNATORIUS can guide your solar power project through the red-tape requirements, legal hurdles and industry practice in Thailand. Solar lessons you do not want to learn the hard way.

Nam keun hai reep dtak.” (Make hay while the sun shines.) This post has been published at https://www.linkedin.com/pulse/comeback-sun-thailand-ii-projects-dr-ulrich-eder

This post informs about projects in the solar industry with a focus on foreign investment opportunities. Updated project information and an overview about Thailand's regulatory framework can be found at http://pugnatorius.com/solar/ 

Here you find historical information about (i) the delayed Agro-Solar Project 2015/2016, (ii) solar photovoltaic rooftop developments, (iii) the 2016/2017 solar energy tender for 400MW + 100MW and (iv) other governmental or private developments and market opportunities.

UPDATE April 2016: The Governmental Agency and Agricultural Cooperatives Program (Agro-Solar) for (initially) 600 + 200 MW

The ERC Energy Regulatory Commission of Thailand finished a public tender process to grant licenses to private developers to develop and operate solar farms on land owned by the government and agricultural cooperatives. Cooperatives are mainly agricultural cooperatives, fisheries cooperatives and land settlement cooperatives. These cooperatives must be the project owner, but neither electricity producers nor sellers. Legitimate right of land ownership covers land of the cooperatives and land that the cooperatives rent from the members. Subsequently, private companies ("project supporters") construct and install the solar power system, produce and sell electricity.

The combined capacity of 600 MW for a feed-in-tariff of THB 5.66 per KWH for 25 years had been originally divided as follows:

  1. 200 MW under a PPA with MEA (Bangkok region). Applications for just 180 MW have been received. Now just 6 farm cooperatives are announced as winners in this category.
  2. 389 MW under a PPA with PEA (138 MW Central region, 5 MW Northern region, 87MW East, 159 MW West). 200 MW for Southeast and South planned for 2018. Applications received for 2,709 MW.
  3. 11 MW under a PPA with Royal Navy (Sattaheap Sattahip Electricity). Applications received for 16 MW.

Investors had the chance to bid for one or more solar farm projects with a combined power capacity of maximal 50 MW. However, not all applications met the (i) general requirements for bid security, evidence of financial support (e.g. registered capital of THB 2 million per MW, 25 % paid up) and technical know-how, rights to land, etc. and (ii) special requirements  re. governmental agencies and agricultural co-ops.

After the tender had been published and bids had been prepared by governmental agencies, the ERC became aware that these bids are not in compliance with the new public-private-partnership legislation in Thailand. Therefore, all and every bids of governmental agencies had to be rejected as illegal.

The timeline is as follows:

  • On November 10, 2015 the application period for the 600 MW tender ended. According to our sources, the solar power capacity offered had been oversubscribed less than 5-fold with 618 applications for combined 2,906 MW.
  • Deadline for delivering of supporting documents had been November 20, 2015.
  • For December 11, 2015 the government promised [!] to disqualify applications which do not meet their requirements, above other with respect to details regarding plant location, funding source, technology, compliance with zoning regulations, etc.
  • Qualified applicants should participated in a lucky draw on December 15, 2015, however this has been delayed due to the PPP considerations mentioned above till April 21, 2016.
  • The official announcements of winning projects by ERC had not been published on December 24, 2015 as scheduled, but on April 26, 2016.
  • PPAs will be signed within 120 days after the announcement.
  • COD commercial operation date (selling power to the grid) should be no later than December 2016.

Among the winners of the so-called lucky draw with a total investment volume of THB 18 billion are mostly listed companies as Bangchak Petroleum, Global Power Synergy, Superblock,  and Solartron. 

There is a three-year shareholding lock-up period for the (i) transfer of rights and obligations in the PPAs and to (ii) transfer of ownership in the winning bidder. 

Expected for mid of 2016: Solar photovoltaic rooftop developments reinvented 

Thailand has a high potential to finance rooftop solar facilities in Thailand and to provide the customer with the panels, know how and infrastructure to accomplish the construction by a one-stop-shopping solution. Such business model can be limited to facilitate the self-consumption of the solar electricity by the customer only and not to feed electricity into the grid (so-called "zero grid feed"). Unfortunately, the industry had been blocked by the uncertainty whether such project needs a power production license. 

Thailand's energy policymakers plan to provide the private sector with better access to the state solar rooftop program in an attempt to promote the use of solar power. The program for businesses will be liberalized, allowing private companies to apply for solar rooftop development licenses with a combined generating capacity of 100 megawatts. However, companies will still be barred from selling power back to utilities.

PUGNATORIUS can guide your solar power project through the red-tape requirements, legal hurdles and industry practice in Thailand. Solar lessons you do not want to learn the hard way. Detailed information here at "Solar energy projects in Thailand - how to clever participate in Thailand's second solar gold rush". 

published by: https://www.linkedin.com/pulse/comeback-sun-thailand-ii-projects-dr-ulrich-eder

 

Recently, as one of the first companies applying the new testing standards, Seraphim was invited to the symposium on new standards of solar module and materials organized by TÜV SÜD. TÜV SÜD is a worldwide professional 3rd-party testing body, and a longtime friend of Seraphim.

JACKSON, Miss., March 1, 2016 -- Seraphim Solar USA Manufacturing, Inc. (hereafter referred to as "Seraphim"), is proud to introduce our new high efficiency module the "Eclipse" to the global market. The product will be launched at PV Expo in Japan and upcoming exhibitions, including Ecobuild UK in the coming week.

With an innovative design compared to mainstream 60-cell modules, the Eclipse series, high efficiency solar modules employ innovative module design, and a unique production method. The Eclipse Mono (size is similar to a normal 60-cell module) achieves 19.1% solar energy conversion efficiency. The Eclipse Poly (size is similar to a normal 60-cell module) achieves 17.1% solar energy conversion efficiency.

The Eclipse utilizes innovative technology to optimize the busbar and module design.

With the overall busbar-free design, the active working area of the module is enlarged, so as to convert more electricity from sunlight to the maximum extent possible. The Eclipse's generates 50% calorific effect compared to traditional modules, which largely reduces hot spot effects and guarantees continuous electricity generation.

Tests show that the Eclipse generates 15% more output than conventional modules.

For same size power installations, the Eclipse will save 8% floor space, less labor and BOS cost, and ultimately provide more income to customers.

Seraphim's General Manager Polaris Li is very confident in Eclipse. "This new technology and design work together to increase overall power output. Using normal cells, the Eclipse increases the conversion rate by 0.5%-4%."

"When we began work on the on this new solar module, we considered every element that defines a perfect solar module - performance, reliability, heat resistance, PID, price and so on. We then challenged ourselves to find the best, the most forward-looking way possible," said Global Executive General Manager Justin Xi. "Eclipse is radically different from anything before it. As the slogan says - What you want, is all Behind the Eclipse."

About Seraphim

As a leading PV product provider, Seraphim has a global capacity of 1.8GW (1.5GW in Changzhou, China and 300MW in the USA). At present, Seraphim products have been widely applied in 30 countries. Seraphim is dedicated to providing sustainable clean energy solutions for customers with long term high yield environmental effects.

For more information, please visit www.seraphim-energy.com

An experimental solar cell created by MIT researchers could massively increase the amount of power generated by a given area of panels, while simultaneously reducing the amount of waste heat. Even better, it sounds super cool when scientists talk about it: “with our own unoptimized geometry, we in fact could break the Shockley-Queisser limit.”

The Shockley-Queisser limit, which is definitely not made up, is the theoretical maximum efficiency of a solar cell, and it’s somewhere around 32 percent for the most common silicon-based ones.

You can get around this by various tricks like stacking cells, but the better option, according to David Bierman, a doctoral student on the team (and who is quoted above), will be thermophotovoltaics — whereby sunlight is turned into heat and then re-emitted as light better suited for the cell to absorb.
Sound weird? Here’s the thing. Solar cells work best with a certain wavelength of light — perhaps ultraviolet is too short, while infrared is too long, but let’s say 600nm (orange visible light) is perfect. Only some of the broad-spectrum radiation emitted by the sun is at or around 600nm, which limits the amount of energy the cell can pull out of that radiation — that’s one of the components of the Shockley-Queisser limit.

What Bierman and the others on his team did was to add a step between the sun and the cell: a carefully engineered structure of carbon nanotubes. “The carbon nanotubes are virtually a perfect absorber over the entire color spectrum,” said Bierman in the MIT news release. “All of the energy of the photons gets converted to heat.”

Normally heat is undesirable in a solar cell, as it’s just waste energy that can interfere with normal operation. But in this case, the heat is not allowed to dissipate; instead, the carbon nanostructure converts the heat back into light — at the exact optimum wavelength of the photovoltaic cell.

The result is a huge increase in efficiency, and that’s not the only benefit. Heat, unlike light, is easy to store and move. If the day’s sunlight were entirely converted to heat and stored away, it could be converted to light on demand — like, say, at night. In other words, this technique essentially allows sunlight to be saved for later.

Experimental results bore out the theory, and a prototype TPV cell performed as expected. But the tech still needs to make it out of the lab, and manufacturing the complex carbon nanomaterials in bulk is no simple task. So you won’t be using thermophotovoltaics next year or the year after — but the technique is a tremendously promising one and unlikely to be left on the shelf.

http://techcrunch.com/2016/05/24/nanomaterials-could-double-efficiency-of-solar-cells-by-converting-waste-heat-into-usable-energy/

 

The world’s largest PV maker has also signed $143 million in financing agreements for the factory in Rayong, Thailand.
China Trina Solar Trina Solar 31b1c79d56Trina Solar reports that it has begun production at its PV cell and module factory in Rayong Thailand, which has the capacity to produce 700 MW of cells and 500 MW of PV modules annually.

The company is using its “Honey” assembly line method at the factory. So far the factory has been producing modules for the domestic market, but Trina expects to begin supplying overseas markets by the end of March. Trina says the facility could be further ramped to 600 MW of module capacity, but that this will depend upon “overseas market demand”.

Simultaneously Trina reports that it has signed a US$100 million loan agreement with Siam Commercial Bank and China Minsheng Bank to finance the capital expenditure of the new facility, which matures in 2020. Last May Trina estimated that the factory building and tools would cost $160 million.

Trina has also been granted a $43 million line of credit, which it will use for working capital.

Southeast Asia has become a major destination for Chinese and Taiwanese PV cell and module makers seeking to avoid U.S. and EU import duties on their products. Trina is one of the first Chinese companies to complete a new factory in the region.

Read more:http://www.pv-magazine.com/news/details/beitrag/trina-solar-begins-module-production-in-thailand_100023919/#ixzz47Nb5oGHs

German solar inverter giant SMA has unveiled its new Sunny Boy Storage 2.5 inverter, which can be coupled with Tesla’s PowerWall. SMA says that its AC coupled unit cuts Sunny Boy storage power electronic costs by half.

Last week SMA presented its new inverter for storage deployment, to be coupled with Tesla Energy batteries. The Sunny Boy Storage 2.5 will be released onto the German market at the latest in May, with wider European and Australian released scheduled for later in the year.

The high voltage storage power electronics unit is a customized string inverter is AC coupled to allow the battery to be connected to a standard solar string inverter and also to a home or businesses mains grid connection.

SMA presented the Sunny Boy Storage 2.5 at the OTTI PV Symposium, in Germany last week. The new battery unit picked up an Innovation Award at the event.

The design has several advantages, according to Martin Rothert, head of product management at business unit off-grid and storage at SMA "[These advantages] allowed us to reduce costs significantly,” said Rothert. 

Compared to SMA’s existing AC-coupled storage product the Sunny Island, the Sunny Boy Storage 2.5 will come in at half the cost. Because some additional parts that are necessary for the Sunny Iceland are not required for the 2.5, SMA estimates the cost reduction totals 56%. Based on current webshop prices for the Sunny Iceland, the Sunny Boy Storage should not cost much more than €1,000 (US$1,100), to be a relatively inexpensive storage system, when coupled with the Tesla battery.

The Sunny Boy Storage 2.5 with Tesla PowerWall is offered with 7 kWh of capacity and sold through wholesalers in Germany. SMA says that by mid-year, two or maybe four more types of high-voltage batteries from other manufacturers will be coupled with the SMA power electronics solution. The SMA device operates a single phase and has a maximum discharge power of 2.5 kilowatts.It can be connected in parallel, which can then be coordinated jointly with the energy management of the Sunny Home Manager. It can be installed outdoors.

"We deliberately decided against DC coupling, “said Martin Rothert. The decision was driven by clear market signals that AC coupling is prefered. This, says Rothert, delivers increased flexibility.

http://www.pv-magazine.com/news/details/beitrag/sma-unveils-high-voltage-tesla-storage-system_100023747/#ixzz438CafUUM

News

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U-Solar, Asia’s first solar industry ecosystem, has been launched by United Overseas Bank (Thai) in Thailand to power the development and adoption of renewable energy across the country. Through the U-Solar programme, activated on Wednesday (February 5), the bank connects...

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Jump-start household solar with loans, say experts

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Ft rates to be frozen until April 2020

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PEA launches Solar Hero Application

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P2P power model for rural areas

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04 August 2019

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JinkoSolar Commissioned the World#s Largest[1] Solar Project in Abu Dhabi

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Energy Ministry has high hopes for solar scheme

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Egat seeks to tackle unstable power generation.

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ERC introduces 100MW household solar scheme.

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Egat to ‘soon’ propose floating solar plants to Cabinet

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29 January 2019

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02 October 2018

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Private solar power buying gets go-ahead

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Thailand’s new solar rooftop developments

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22 February 2018

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Solar cars begin race across Australian desert

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17 October 2017

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