Benchmarking of Top 10 Independent Power Producers (IPPs) in ASEAN-6

Benchmarking of Top 10 Independent Power Producers (IPPs) in ASEAN-6

Immediate Needs to Reduce CO2 Emission in IPPs Will Create an Opportunity of More Than $27 Billion

RELEASE DATE
29-Sep-2016
REGION
Asia Pacific
Research Code: 9AAE-00-3A-00-00
SKU: EG01685-AP-MR_19039

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Description

IPPs in Southeast Asia, particularly ASEAN-6, face multiple challenges such as policy and regulatory restrictions and pressure to control carbon emissions. In addition, IPPs struggle to keep costs low to remain competitive while maintaining the highest quality in power generation, safety standards, and customer service. Incumbent technologies currently deployed in many IPPs are considered insufficient to reduce carbon emissions, although interest has been expressed on possible engagement in future expansions and construction of new IPP plants. This study aims to highlight the best practices of IPPs in ASEAN-6 with reference to parameters such as availability factor, capacity factor, thermal efficiency, expenses, and carbon emissions.

Table of Contents

Key Findings

Installed Capacity of IPPs in ASEAN-6

Licensed Capacities of Top 10 IPPs

Overview of Power Industry Participants

Market Trends in Power Industry

Market Trends in Power Industry (continued)

Overview of IPP

Value Chain of IPP

Total Power Generation and IPP Capacity per Capita

Drivers and Restraints for IPPs

Drivers Explained

Drivers Explained (continued)

Drivers Explained (continued)

Restraints Explained

Selection Methodology

Benchmarking Parameters

Benchmarking Parameters (continued)

Inputs for Benchmarking Parameters

Installed Capacity

Year of Commissioning Versus Availability Factor (AF)

Contribution to Country Versus Capacity Factor (CF)

Year of Commissioning Versus Capacity Factor

Year of Commissioning Versus Thermal Efficiency (TE)

Capacity Factor Versus O&M Expense

O&M Expense Versus Fuel Expense

Year of Commissioning Versus CO Emission

Improvement Gaps to Achieve CO Emission Target in 2030

CO Abatement Investment Potential

Opportunity for Carbon Abatement

Senoko Power Station

Paiton Energy Plant

Ratchaburi Power Plant

Kapar Power Plant

Sual Power Plant

Vung Ang Thermal Power Plant

YTL PowerSeraya Power Plant

Tuas Power Plant

Tanjung Bin Power Plant

TNB Janamanjung Power Plant

Legal Disclaimer

Key Abbreviations

Key Abbreviations (continued)

Key Abbreviations (continued)

Key Abbreviations (continued)

Definitions

Assumptions

IPPs with Over 1,000 MW Capacities in ASEAN-6

IPPs with Over 1,000 MW Capacities in ASEAN-6 (continued)

IPPs with Over 1,000 MW Capacities in ASEAN-6 (continued)

Estimation of CO2 Emission Target in 2030 in ASEAN

PPP Conversion Factors

PPP Conversion Factors (continued)

The Frost & Sullivan Story

Value Proposition: Future of Your Company & Career

Global Perspective

Industry Convergence

360º Research Perspective

Implementation Excellence

Our Blue Ocean Strategy

Related Research
IPPs in Southeast Asia, particularly ASEAN-6, face multiple challenges such as policy and regulatory restrictions and pressure to control carbon emissions. In addition, IPPs struggle to keep costs low to remain competitive while maintaining the highest quality in power generation, safety standards, and customer service. Incumbent technologies currently deployed in many IPPs are considered insufficient to reduce carbon emissions, although interest has been expressed on possible engagement in future expansions and construction of new IPP plants. This study aims to highlight the best practices of IPPs in ASEAN-6 with reference to parameters such as availability factor, capacity factor, thermal efficiency, expenses, and carbon emissions.
More Information
No Index No
Podcast No
Author Yifeng Sun
Industries Energy
WIP Number 9AAE-00-3A-00-00
Is Prebook No