Third Acciona wind project in India

Acciona’s Anabaru wind farm in India with a capacity of 16.5 MW, built in 2008, is also located in Karnataka.<br><br>Photo: Acciona
Acciona’s Anabaru wind farm in India with a capacity of 16.5 MW, built in 2008, is also located in Karnataka.

Photo: Acciona

The wind farm in Karnataka state in the south-west is Acciona Energy’s third wind farm in India, and will raise the company’s wind energy capacity in the country to 85.8 MW. Construction work on this project began in October 2010, and it will go into operation in 2011. The wind farm will have 34 turbines with a capacity of 1,650 kW each.

The financing is structured through the project finance modality for a sum of 2,000 million rupees (33.3 million €), which represents around 60 % of the total investment in the project. The amortization period has been set at 14 years, one of the longest ever granted in India for project finance in the wind power sector.


Similar Entries

Siemens Gamesa has secured a new order in India from Ayana Renewable Power Six Private Limited to supply a 302MW project, providing another boost to the country’s wind energy drive. A total of 84 units of the SG 3.6-145 wind turbines will be installed for the project in the Gadag district, Karnataka State.

Solarpark Kabai: MET Group and IBC Solar Energy started their successful cooperation in 2020. The result was a large-scale PV project with an output of 43 MWp (pict.: IBC Solar Energy)

IBC Solar Energy, the international project division of IBC Solar AG, has signed contracts for the realization of two megawatt solar parks in Hungary with a nominal capacity of 51 megawatt peak (MWp) and 45 MWp.

This installation will allow the farm in South Africa to lower the purchase of external energy, obtaining up to  80% of energy self-reliance as well as 70% energy self-consumption, that means 712 kWh of electricity produced daily vs. 895 kWh consumed (pict. Fimer)

All Electrical Distributors has chosen FIMER’s PVS-100-TL to help South African dairy farm run on 70% of its own energy.

Sometimes one and one add up to more than the mere addition of numbers. Structural Health Monitoring (SHM) of rotor blades is a complex and demanding task that requires very good hardware as well as professional data analysis in order to be able to make really precise and early statements about structural damage to the rotor blade. For this reason, two specialists have now joined forces to offer wind farm operators the best possible combination of forces on the market.