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POWER SUMMIT-08 Kathmandu Nepal - Sept. 23 -24, 2008 Harnessing Wind Power in Nepal Presentation by Manoj Gupta Suzlon Energy Limited Powering a Brighter & Greener Tomorrow Company overview Global Warming Wind: a promising renewable energy source Harnessing Wind Energy in Nepal

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POWER SUMMIT-08Kathmandu Nepal - Sept. 23 -24, 2008Harnessing Wind Power in NepalPresentation byManoj GuptaSuzlon Energy LimitedPowering a Brighter & Greener Tomorrow


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Company overview

Global Warming

Wind: a promising renewable energy source

Harnessing Wind Energy in Nepal

Wind Resource Assessment

Govt. Policy & Support

Infrastructure Development

Contents


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Pioneering end-to-end wind power solutions

Wind resource mapping

  • Allows customers to benefit from cost-efficiencies and economies of scale in wind farms

  • Avoids need for customers to undertake cumbersome wind farm development process

  • Provides greater control over execution timeline

  • Control on value chain from planning to maintenance stages

  • Leverages Suzlon’s deep experience across Wind energy value chain

Site Identification

Reliance Energy

Tata Power

Land acquisition*

Leverage capabilities in International markets

DLF

WTG and Component manufacturing

Bajaj Auto

Site-development, infrastructure set-up & WTG installation

PTC India

Operations & Maintenance services

MSPL

ONGC

British Petroleum

* Land acquisition business is mostly operated through associate concerns, not part of Suzlon value chain


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Right product for each market

India

China

USA/ Australia/ Brazil

Europe

Offshore

350 kW – 1.25 MW

1.25 – 1.5 MW

1.5 - 2.5 MW

2.5 – 3.0 MW

3.0 – 5.0 MW

Suzlon

REpower *

Products spanning all capacities - sub-MW to Multi-MW turbines

Products spanning technologies - variable, semi-variable and fixed speeds

Product variants spanning climatic conditions and grid requirements

*

Ability to supply large volumes across various geographies

* Suzlon Group controls or influences, either directly or through voting pool agreements, approximately 89% of the votes in REpower


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Robust Sales

Increasing Global Mix

2,311 MW

CAGR 65.7%

GLOBAL SALES > 6000 MW

INDIA >3900 MW

1,456 MW

964 MW

508 MW

1 USD = INR 42.54

@ Does not inlcude REpower and Hansen


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Contents

  • Company overview

  • Global Warming


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Global Warming Threat to World

GLOBAL WARMING

is the increase of the Earth’s average surface temperature due to a build-up of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere.


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Effects of Global Warming

Rising Sea Level

Increased Temperature

Habitat Damage and

Species Affected

Changes in Water Supply


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Global Warming Mitigation with Renewable Energy

Sources of Renewable Energy

  • Wind Power

  • Small Hydropower

  • Solar

  • Biomass

  • Geothermal


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Wind: a promising renewable energy source

Come forward to adapt and mitigate the Climate Change with Wind Power WIND Energy.wmv


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Critical Success Parameters

Wind Energy Status

Cost Competitiveness

(3-6 cents/kWh)‏

Established Base

(19.8 GW capacity addition in 2007)‏

Resource Availability

(72000 GW potential estimated globally at 80m hub height)‏

Wind: a promising renewable energy source

Wind: Cost competitive with conventional power

Potential to power the future

Source: IEA WEO 2006 / BTM Consult ApS WMU 2006

Fastest growing renewable energy source*

Source: BTM Consult ApS WMU 2007 and Journal of Geophysical Research, 2005 : Stanford University

Source: IEA WEO 2006 * Generation in TWh


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Compelling industry growth dynamics

Concern

Demand

Catalysts

Climate Change

and

Global Warming

Aggressive global targets

  • Kyoto Protocol: CO2 emissions to reduce by 5.2% of 1990s levels by 2012

  • EU declaration: 20% from RE by 2020

  • US: 21 States with 10% to 20% RPS mandates

  • China targets 100,000 MW from RE by 2020

  • India: 10 States with 2% to 10% RPO mandates

Zero carbon solution

Energy Security

  • Hedge against geopolitical risks - local and secured supply

  • No risk of fuel price volatility

  • Socially, ecologically and economically sustainable growth

Local availability

Increased Electricity

Demand

  • Energy - key to economic growth in developing countries (India, China etc. require all sources quickly to bridge gap)‏

  • Wind’s global electricity generation contribution expected to increase from 0.82% in 2006 to 3.4% in 2030

Abundant resource

Cost competitiveness

and hedging

  • Improvement in yields (cost/ kWh)‏

  • Cost / kWh of generation: US$ 0.03 - 0.06

  • Wind Energy directly competing with conventional power

  • Frozen lifecycle power cost for utilities

Zero fuel cost

Source : American Wind Energy Association

BTM Consult ApS World Market Update 2006


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Strong historical growth

  • Installations in 2007 : 19,791 MW (32% YoY growth)

  • Cumulative installations: 94,005 MW in Dec ‘07

2007 Capacity Addition (in MW)‏

Average Growth *

Cumulative installed capacity in MW

35.7%

CAGR 24.1%

97.0%

21.2%

10.2%

37.8%

Source : BTM Consult ApS World Market Update 2007

* Average growth over 2004 2007


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Contents

  • Company overview

  • Global Warming

  • Wind: a promising renewable energy source

  • Harnessing Wind Energy in Nepal

    • Wind Resource Assessment

    • Govt. Policy & Support

    • Infrastructure Development


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Harnessing Wind Energy

in Nepal

  • Basic Requirements

  • Wind Resource Assessment

  • Govt. Policy & Support

  • Infrastructure Development


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Harnessing Wind Energy

in Nepal

Wind Resource Assessment

  • Exploring the Potential Wind Sites

  • Wind data Collection & Analysis

  • Wind Mapping of potential areas

  • Micrositing & Feasibility Study


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Harnessing Wind Energy

in Nepal

Govt. Policy & Support Required

  • National Renewable/wind energy policy providing suitable measures for connectivity with the grid and sale of electricity like Hydro Power Policy

  • Purchase Obligation on Power distribution companies from renewable sources as percentage of total distribution

  • Purchase obligation on Captive (from conventional sources) power producers as percentage of total generation

  • Open access policy including nominal rates for Wheeling & Banking of wind energy to push captive market model & third party sale model


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Harnessing Wind Energy

in Nepal

Govt. Policy & Support Required

  • Fiscal Incentives

  • Wind power PLF being lower needs special attention from Govt. i.e. following fiscal incentives:

  • Introduction of Preferential Tariff for Purchase of Power from wind power producers

  • Accelerated depreciation (i.e.80-100% in 1st year of commissioning of project)

  • Generation Based Incentives

  • Import duty & tax relaxation for wind power equipments

  • Interest Subsidy


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Harnessing Wind Energy

in Nepal

Infrastructure Development

  • Providing land (revenue/forest) on lease basis for 30 years

  • Accessibility to windy sites for transportation of wind generator equipments

  • Power Evacuation/Grid at remote wind power generation sites


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Harnessing Wind Energy

in Nepal

Look forward for the support from Govt. of Nepal and AEPC to Harness the Wind Power in Nepal


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Thank youCorporate Office: Suzlon Energy Limited, 5th Floor, Godrej Millennium, 9, Koregaon Park Road, Pune – 411001, India. Tel: +91-20-40122000. website: www.suzlon.comSales Office Delhi, India: 9th Floor, Eros Corporate Tower, Nehru Place, New Delhi – 110019. Tel: +91-11-46506000.Disclaimer :“Information and terms mentioned in the presentation are Indicative in nature and solely for information purpose.”


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