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News and Articles

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Experts are getting excited about a proposed solar farm in the southeast of England and what it could mean for a future without fossil fuels

The largest solar power plant ever proposed in the UK will be reviewed by the secretary of state within the next six months. Cleve Hill solar farm will occupy the north coast of Kent and, if built, provide up to 350MW (megawatts) of generating capacity.

The plan is for Cleve Hill to generate the lowest cost electricity on the UK network without needing subsidies to stay afloat. There have been subsidy free solar installations before, but nothing like Cleve Hill’s 1,000 acre development. The plant will also include battery storage – giving operators the option of storing energy when the price of electricity is low and selling when it’s high.

So why is this such a landmark moment for the UK’s electricity supply? Well, there are now nearly a million solar panels in the UK, which includes everything from those mounted on roofs to farms occupying entire fields.

The rate of deployment has waxed and waned over the last 10 years – largely determined by the level of subsidy the government was willing to offer. When subsidies were high, the installation rate grew exponentially, with the peak number of installations doubling every few months. When subsidies fell, installation rates plummeted.

The government has so far overseen solar power growth by controlling subsidies. This boom and bust model meant companies failed and installers lost their jobs in the bad times, and companies were created or changed business models in the good times.

Today, the installation rate is very low because there is virtually no subsidy and it’s very hard to make money out of solar. However, Cleve Hill could show that money can be made without subsidy, and where one project goes others will follow. This could be the moment solar installations start to grow again.

Small and large-scale solar power

When we at Sheffield Solar, a research group based in the University of Sheffield, started researching the impact of solar energy on the UK electricity grid back in 2010, we wondered what would happen when solar power generation became so cheap that the government couldn’t control the growth of installation anymore via subsidies and incentives.

Cleve Hill seems to mark the moment when solar energy becomes self-reliant. But maybe it’s not so simple. Cleve Hill makes financial sense because it’s so big. But big comes with implications.

Some of the public support for energy generated by photovoltaics (PV), the technology that converts sunlight into electricity, comes from its easy integration into the built environment. Solar panels on roofs make sense to the public because electricity generation is happening at the point of use. Solar farms make sense to investors because they are cheaper to instal per unit of electricity but also bigger – so finance can be accessed in larger chunks and investors can make more money.

The main source:

https://www.independent.co.uk/environment/solar-farm-renewable-energy-kent-a8455971.html?fbclid=IwAR1KMcjnHfAc81Rhs-Gbfjp6LE-fm2912LMP7oJnraoIiKuI97GNB_lA5rw

Exergy, a subsidiary of Italy’s Maccaferri Industrial Group, has attained the Turkish Certification for local manufacturing of generators thanks to collaboration with Nidec ASI, a multinational specialized in heavy duty industrial applications, according to a press release from Exergy, the producer of the Organic Rankine Cycle (ORC) systems for electricity production from renewable energy sources and waste heat resources.

As a result, the first Made-in-Turkey generator ever supplied in the Turkish market, designed by Nidec ASI, will be installed on a 10 MWe geothermal power plant for Exergy’s customer Kiper Elektrik Uretim A.S., part of Kipas Holding group.

Thanks to the additional certification for locally manufactured generators Exergy will allow its customer to benefit from a further 0.7 USDcent/kWh, on top of the basic feed-in-tariff rate of 10.5 USDcent/kWh and from the 1.3 USDcent/kWh bonus already granted with the local turbine and auxiliaries production, thus boosting profitability of power plants for its customers with approximately a 19% increase in revenues, according to the press release.

The Made-in-Turkey certification was attained with a local contribution of almost 60% on the total commercial manufacturing value for the generator.

To date, Exergy’s certified local manufacturing in Turkey counts 26 Turbines, 26 Exhaust systems, 15 Lube Oil systems, 13 Speed Control systems and 1 generator for total 13 geothermal power plants and an overall economic value of component production in Turkey of approximately EUR 50 million. An additional 3 turbines and 7 other power plant components are under manufacturing at this moment.  Thanks to the strategic alliance with NIDEC another 2 generators are already in the pipeline and will be manufactured in 2019.

With a local manufacturing facilities in Izmir, a workforce of 20 skilled professionals and approximately 400 MWe capacity in operation or under construction in Turkey, Exergy is a leading company in the supply of Organic Rankine Cycle power plants for power generation from renewables including geothermal, biomass, solar and from waste heat recovery in industrial processes and power stations, the press release reads.

The main source of news:

https://balkangreenenergynews.com/exergy-to-supply-first-ever-made-in-turkey-generator-for-10-mwe-geothermal-power-plant/

The high potential of Turkey’s renewable energy sector has drawn the interest of foreign investors, many of whom have already stressed their intentions of bidding on the upcoming 1,000 MW wind power tender

Operating in Turkey’s energy sector for almost 20 years, German energy company ENERCON GmbH is interested in the country’s latest Renewable Energy Resources Zone (YEKA) wind power plant project. The company is waiting for the announcement of the tender criteria and intends on bidding for the tender. ENERCON General Manager Hand-Dieter Kettwig stressed that the company makes significant contributions to the Turkish economy with the operation of wind farms, manufacturing turbine components and equipment, and with research and development activities. He also noted that ENERCON’s investments in Turkey’s wind power ensured mutual trust.

Referring to the recent developments in the Turkish economy, Kettwig highlighted that Turkey will take right and necessary steps and overcome this period. The stable and positive developments in industrialization and renewable energy policies will be one of the most determining factors.

“Increasing renewable energy investments will boost Turkey’s industrialization and ensure energy supply security; therefore, we are interested in the new wind power plant which will be built in the YEKA program.

European Wind Energy Association (EWEA) Chairman Giles Dickson underscored that Turkey has a bright future for wind power resources and an attractive investment environment.

Dickson stated that Turkey has introduced legislative amendments to increase renewable energy investments and boost the capacity of renewables while creating an attractive investment environment. “The recent volatility in the Turkish lira may seem like a hurdle for the Turkish economy, but Turkey has the potential to change its circumstances with the strong steps it will take. Turkey seems to be really committed to increasing its renewable capacity.”

ENERCON Turkey CEO Arif Günyar stressed that it is possible to increase the capacity of many wind power plants across Turkey, adding that raising the capacity of existing plants will expedite and revive investments.

Günyar also noted that research and development activities are ongoing at manufacturing facilities in Germany and Turkey. The latest ENERCON EP3 turbine, which was manufactured by Turkish and Germany engineers, will be put into mass production in the company’s Turkish plant.

Turkey plans to hold four 250-megawatt (MW) YEKA wind energy tenders for plants in Balıkesir, Çanakkale, Aydın and Muğla with an investment volume of around $1 billion.

The total 1,000 MW offered, which will be held in reverse auctions and is scheduled for realization by the end of this year, will be Turkey’s second YEKA project.

The tender stipulates that the winner in one of the four regions will have to construct at least 170 MW while not exceeding a maximum of 325 MW.

The draft specifies that the turbines used in the construction of the power plant need to have at least 46 percent local production. In addition, each turbine should have at least 3 MW of capacity.

The tender winner will sign a 15-year purchase agreement with the ministry under a power plant license that will run for 49 years. The tender for the first YEKA project of 1,000 MW was held last year in August, creating an investment volume of $1 billion. Eight consortia, including some of the world’s largest turbine manufacturers, participated in the tender.

The tender resulted in a world record feed-in-tariff at $3.48 per kilowatt-hour (kWh) offered by Siemens-Türkerler-Kalyon consortium. The total capacity will be installed in Sivas, Edirne, Kırklareli and Eskişehir.

The consortium will invest over $1 billion in wind facilities. With the introduction of domestic wind power plants, a minimum of 3 billion kWh of electricity will be generated each year, enough to meet the electricity demand of approximately 1.1 million households.

Further details in the news source

https://www.dailysabah.com/energy/2018/10/23/foreign-investors-interested-in-high-potential-of-turkeys-wind-power

The European Bank for Reconstruction and Development (EBRD) is providing a financing package of up to USD 102 million to the renewable energy arm of the Turkish conglomerate Akfen Holding. The funds will be invested in building four new wind farms and nine solar photovoltaic (PV) plants with a combined capacity of 327 MW, the EBRD has said in a news release.

Akfen Renewable Energy, or Akfen Yenilenebilir Enerji as it is known in Turkey, owns and operates wind, solar, and hydropower plants. The EBRD and the International Finance Corporation (IFC), a member of the World Bank Group, are minority shareholders in the company with a 15.98% stake each.

The company is investing in four new wind farms with a total capacity of 242 MW: Ucpinar (99 MW), Kocalar (26 MW), and Hasanoba (51 MW) in Canakkale, a province in north-western Turkey on the Dardanelles Strait, and Denizli (66 MW) in the eponymous province in the south-west of the country.

The wind farms, once operational, are expected to save around 340,000 tonnes of greenhouse gas emissions per year.

For nine new solar photovoltaic plants in five locations across Turkey, the EBRD is lending up to USD 52 million. The combined capacity of the new solar PV plants will be 85 MW.

“With the projects that we will realise, we are taking firm steps towards our aim to reach a total installed capacity of 1,000 MW in clean energy generation by 2020. We will continue to make new investments and potential acquisitions, especially in the wind power sector, in the forthcoming period,” said Kayril Karabeyoglu, CEO of Akfen Renewable Energy.

Akfen seeks to become one of largest renewable energy producers in Turkey

Arvid Tuerkner, EBRD Managing Director in Turkey, said: “Renewable energy remains an attractive investment in Turkey.  Our new financing supports Akfen Holding’s ambition to become one of the largest producers of renewable energy in the country. It is yet another boost to the sector as Turkey is switching to domestically sourced power generation.”

Supporting this project is part of the EBRD’s larger efforts to help Turkey increase its share of renewables in the energy mix. In line with its renewable energy action plan developed by the country’s Ministry of Energy and Natural Resources with the support of the EBRD, Turkey aims to install 27 GW of non-hydro renewable generation capacity by 2023, 20 GW of which is expected to be wind and 5 GW licensed solar, according to the news release.

The EBRD is a major investor in Turkey. Since 2009 it has invested nearly EUR 11 billion in various sectors of the Turkish economy, with almost all investment in the private sector. Half of the Bank’s portfolio in Turkey constitutes investments that promote sustainable energy and resource use, according to the news release.

source of the news

https://balkangreenenergynews.com/akfen-to-build-4-new-wind-farms-9-pv-plants-with-ebrds-backing-of-up-to-usd-102-million/?fbclid=IwAR2XYQxniRVTMYS0IC-bkbfM8O0KmdwfIK0nR0EbwBlXz68otpDbrmVchZk

نظرة عامة عن الدورة التدريبية:

ماهي التوربينات الهوائية الحديثة وكيف يمكن أن تولد الطاقة من الرياح؟ يقدم هذا التدريب لمحة عامة عن الجوانب الرئيسية في هندسة طاقة الرياح. سواء كنت تبحث عن رؤية عامة في هذه التقنية الخضراء أو كان طموحك هو السعي وراء مهنة في هندسة طاقة الرياح ، فإن “طاقة الرياح” هي نقطة انطلاق ممتازة.

ستحصل على فهم عميق لهندسة طاقة الرياح ، وستتعلم من خلال التدريبات العملية ، إجراء حسابات طاقة الرياح بناءً على نماذج بسيطة. هذا يسمح لك بتحديد الجوانب الأكثر إثارة للاهتمام أو ذات الصلة من هندسة طاقة الرياح التي يجب اتباعها في دراساتك المستقبلية أو في حياتك المهنية.

محتوى الدورة التدريبية:

  • تحويل طاقة الرياح
  • هياكل توربين الرياح
  • التوصيلات الكهربائية والتحكم
  • تجميع توربين الرياح
  • اختيار الموقع
  • تقدير الموارد
  • التخطيط والتركيب
  • تقييم الأداء

أهداف الدورة التدريبية:

  • شرح المبادئ التي تكمن وراء قدرة الظواهر الطبيعية المختلفة لتوصيل طاقة الرياح
  • الخطوط العريضة للتقنيات التي تستخدم في طاقة الرياح
  • مناقشة الجوانب الإيجابية والسلبية لطاقة الرياح فيما يتعلق بالجوانب الطبيعية والبشرية للبيئة.

لمن هذه الدورة:

  • الفنيين والأفراد الذين ينوون تعلم كيفية التثبيت والصيانة
  • مدراء مشاريع
  • مهندسين تصميم
  • مهندسي الطاقة

لغة الدورة:

الإنجليزية

تكلفة الدورة:

1950 يورو

مكان الدورة:

غازي عنتاب

نظرة عامة عن الدورة التدريبية:

ماهي التوربينات الهوائية الحديثة وكيف يمكن أن تولد الطاقة من الرياح؟ يقدم هذا التدريب لمحة عامة عن الجوانب الرئيسية في هندسة طاقة الرياح. سواء كنت تبحث عن رؤية عامة في هذه التقنية الخضراء أو كان طموحك هو السعي وراء مهنة في هندسة طاقة الرياح ، فإن “طاقة الرياح” هي نقطة انطلاق ممتازة.

ستحصل على فهم عميق لهندسة طاقة الرياح ، وستتعلم من خلال التدريبات العملية ، إجراء حسابات طاقة الرياح بناءً على نماذج بسيطة. هذا يسمح لك بتحديد الجوانب الأكثر إثارة للاهتمام أو ذات الصلة من هندسة طاقة الرياح التي يجب اتباعها في دراساتك المستقبلية أو في حياتك المهنية.

محتوى الدورة التدريبية:

  • تحويل طاقة الرياح
  • هياكل توربين الرياح
  • التوصيلات الكهربائية والتحكم
  • تجميع توربين الرياح
  • اختيار الموقع
  • تقدير الموارد
  • التخطيط والتركيب
  • تقييم الأداء

أهداف الدورة التدريبية:

  • شرح المبادئ التي تكمن وراء قدرة الظواهر الطبيعية المختلفة لتوصيل طاقة الرياح
  • الخطوط العريضة للتقنيات التي تستخدم في طاقة الرياح
  • مناقشة الجوانب الإيجابية والسلبية لطاقة الرياح فيما يتعلق بالجوانب الطبيعية والبشرية للبيئة.

لمن هذه الدورة:

  • الفنيين والأفراد الذين ينوون تعلم كيفية التثبيت والصيانة
  • مدراء مشاريع
  • مهندسين تصميم
  • مهندسي الطاقة

لغة الدورة:

الإنجليزية

تكلفة الدورة:

1950 يورو

مكان الدورة:

غازي عنتاب

 

نظرة عامة عن الدورة التدريبية:

في هذه الدورة سوف تتعلم كل ما تحتاجه لإنشاء خط إنتاج الألواح الشمسية حيث تنقسم معدات إنتاج الألواح الشمسية إلى الماكينات الأساسية والملحقات الثانوية.

العمليات الآلية الأساسية هي مرحلة صف الخلايا الشمسية بشكل سلاسل ومرحلة المكبس الحراري ، ولكن يجب الإنتباه أنه لا غنى عن تحليل الجودة وغيرها من الإجراءات الضرورية لضمان تصنيع النموذج الصحيح في كل لوح.

يتم استخدام الملحقات الثانوية من أجل المساعدة في العمليات اليدوية قبل وأثناء وبعد عملية الإنتاج ، كما أنها تشمل عناصر التحكم والإصلاحات الصغيرة، بالإضافة إلى ذلك ستغطي الدورة الجوانب المالية والإدارية لخط الإنتاج.

أهداف الدورة التدريبية :

  • فهم استخدام ومراحل تصنيع ألواح الطاقة الشمسية
  • التعرف على النظام الكهربائي والأداء
  • التعرف على المعدات الميكانيكية وعملها
  • معايرة آلة تثبيت الإطار
  • معرفة قياسات وأبعاد أنواع مختلفة من ألواح الطاقة الشمسية
  • التعرف على مكونات ووظائف صندوق التوصيل
  • تعلم تركيب الألواح الشمسية
  • التعرف على الصحة المهنية وممارسات العمل الآمنة
  • تعلم خصائص المواد المطلوبة لمشروعك
  • القيام بالتحليل المالي للمشروع بأكمله
  • فهم عدد الموظفين والخبرات التي تحتاجهم لتشغيل المشروع

مخرجات الدورة التدريبية:

  • التوثيق المهني لأنشطة الإنتاج
  • كتابة النموذج المالي للمشروع
  • اتقان عملية التلحيم لربط الخلايا الشمسية
  • القدرة على إدارة خط إنتاج الألواح الشمسية
  • تصميم سلاسل الخلايا الشمسية ليتم توصيلها في صفوف وأعمدة
  • المعايرة والإشراف على عملية صف السلاسل للخلايا الشمسية وعملية الكبس الحراري للألواح الشمسية

لمن هذه الدورة:

  • مهندسين كهربائيين
  • مديري مصانع خطوط إنتاج الطاقة الشمسية
  • مديري خطوط إنتاج الطاقة الشمسية
  • المستثمرون المهتمون لدخول هذا العمل

لغة الدورة:

الإنجليزية

تكلفة الدورة:

1950 يورو

مكان الدورة:

غازي عنتاب

TURKEY – International Energy Investments Triple

The proportion of direct international investment in the energy sector in Turkey tripled in the first five months of this year compared to the same period in 2017.

This was reported in statements collected by the Anatolia correspondent on the direct international investment of the Ministry of Industry and Technology.

The volume of international direct investment in the energy sector in Turkey during the first five months of 2018 was US $ 649 million, compared to US $ 202 million in the same period of 2017.

International direct investment in Turkey reached US $ 2.1 billion between January and May 2018.

According to data, direct international investment in the energy sector accounted for nearly a third of international investment in the whole of Turkey.

Manufacturing ranked second with $ 416 million, followed by $ 347 million, according to data.

In view of the distribution of international direct investments by country, 64.3 percent of the cash capital flowing to Turkey during the current year was from the European Union (EU) for about $ 1.4 billion, followed by Asia with $ 406 million and the United States by $ 175 million , And $ 172 million from the rest of Europe

For more details,visit the source of news

https://www.aa.com.tr

The Turkish subsidiary of German photovoltaic (PV) systems and energy storage company IBC Solar AG has commissioned a turnkey solar energy project with a total capacity of 1.161 MWp in Merkez near the Bulgarian border for Turkish textile company Edirne Giyim Sanayi, according to a press release from IBC Solar.
The ground-mounted PV plant with 4,224 polycrystalline modules was built for the textile company’s own electricity consumption and can cover 70% of its energy demand. With the completion and handover of the PV plant in mid-August 2018, IBC Solar Turkey has completed another large-scale PV project for the commercial direct-consumption of solar energy.

Investment in PV power plants with a self-consumption model is becoming increasingly attractive among Turkish companies amid rising electricity prices, according to the press release.

The plant commissioned for Edirne Giyim Sanayi is expected to produce 1.6 million kWh per year and prevent 916 tonnes of CO2 emissions.

IBC Solar, which is active internationally with numerous regional companies, sales offices, and partner companies in more than 30 countries, targets a 30% increase in international sales in 2018, Senior Vice President Solutions International Albert Engelbrecht said earlier.

Turkish currency crisis concerns spill over to solar market
Meanwhile, the Turkish lira’s freefall has led to investor concern, including on the solar market. The Turkish currency has lost around 40% against the US dollar so far this year over factors including US sanctions against Turkey and Iran, on which Ankara relies heavily for energy imports.

How Turkish PV developers will react remains unclear, although signs of lower levels of development have been visible this year, pv magazine wrote recently.

The first signal the market was experiencing difficulties came from state-owned grid operator, TEIAS, which for reported only 18 MW of new, registered and unlicensed PV capacity in July, compared newly registered unlicensed projects totaling more than 1.1 GW in the first quarter of 2018 and 2.5 GW in 2017, including 1.7 GW grid connected, pv magazine wrote.

In July, the Turkish government last month decided to authorize foreign exchange loans for approved unlicensed PV projects to reduce domestic foreign exchange exposure for investors and developers of PV projects of up to 1 MW.

According to Halil Demirdag, CEO of Turkish developer and PV panel manufacturer Smart Solar and president of Turkish Solar Energy Industry Association GENSED, the crisis may turn into an opportunity for Turkish solar, as it is now being called upon to help the country reduce its dependence on power imports, pv magazine wrote. “Turkey produces about 300 billion kWh of electricity every year, and only 7 billion kWh is [from] solar,” he said.

Demirdag believes the falling lira may also mean lower balance of system costs for solar parks. He also said that Turkey’s new minister of energy has announced that “net metering is coming” and that “every year the ministry will open new permits of 1,000 MW minimum, for next five years.”

IBC Solar commissions new PV plant, as lira crisis rattles solar market, but is also seen as opportunity

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