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Indonesia - Second Power Transmission Development Project (English)

The development objective of the Second Power Transmission Development Project for Indonesia is to meet growing electricity demand and increase access to electricity in the project area through strengthening and expanding the capacity of the power transmission networks in the project area in a sustainable manner. The project has single component with following two parts: first part is extension and rehabilitation of selected existing 150-20 Kilovolt (kV) substations and 70-20 kV substations in the project area, including adding one or more new transformers and associated equipment; and or replacing existing transformers with new transformers and associated equipment with higher capacity; and second part is construction of selected new 150-20 kV substations in the project area, including installation of transformers and associated equipment.

Details

  • Document Date

    2013/06/04

  • Document Type

    Project Appraisal Document

  • Report Number

    78198

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Indonesia,

  • Region

    East Asia and Pacific,

  • Disclosure Date

    2013/07/15

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Indonesia - Second Power Transmission Development Project

  • Keywords

    Analytical and Advisory Activities;Economic Internal Rate of Return;environment and social management;Debt Service Coverage Ratio;economic and financial analysis;Risks and Mitigation Measures;Land Acquisition and Resettlement;transmission and distribution system;Environment and Natural Resources;alternative sources of financing;expansion of generation capacity;indigenous people development plan;electricity demand growth rate;fuel for power generation;Access to Electricity;interest during construction;financial management capacity;public service obligation;Governance and Accountability;environment management;power transmission network;land acquisition process;financial management arrangement;improving energy efficiency;flow of fund;supply and installation;capital investment cost;accounting and reporting;opportunities for corruption;demand for power;medium term note;utilization of coal;Safeguard Policies;social and environmental;safeguard policy;readiness for implementation;investment grade rating;abundant natural resource;expansion of transmission;procurement of equipment;natural gas reserves;segregation of duty;power purchase agreement;remote rural area;cost of coal;retail electricity tariff;high voltage transmission;cost of production;power system expansion;government's development priorities;cost of gas;people without access;Energy and Mining;net cash flow;procurement capacity assessment;cost of service;internal audit department;global economic outlook;global financial market;form of electricity;approval of transactions;long-term capital investment;negative environmental impact;greenhouse gas emission;renewable energy resource;lack of incentive;availability of fund;supply of good;distribution of population;capital investment program;asian financial crisis;women headed household;exchange rate;national power utility;cost of supply;kv transmission line;quality of supply;Exchange Rates;clean energy resource;energy specialist;kv substation;financial statement;fuel mix;financial viability;transmission system;financial obligation;financial reporting;projection period;power supply;direct payment;government subsidy;procurement activities;financial projection;electricity sale;accounting treatment;heavy reliance;cash balance;eligibility criterion;investment operation;results framework;power engineer;institutional context;internal control;result indicator;Indigenous Peoples;social safeguard;contract management;net profit;electrification effort;management efficiency;Outer Islands;sole provider;public accountability;electricity transmission;capacity expansion;average investment;electricity access;expansion plan;financial specialist;enhancing transparency;procurement committee;review procedures;procurement arrangement;corruption risks;capacity constraint;social experience;reasonable assurance;treasury department;payment process;procurement regulation;accounting policy;internal audits;audit arrangement;disbursement arrangement;disbursement method;protection equipment;installation work;energy production;natural habitat;public consultation;social issue;indigenous woman;national regulation;cultural property;positive impact;tariff increase;financial information;financial covenant;stability analyses;security requirement;technical standard;international standard;minimum requirement;Gender Inequality;long-term sustainability;tariff policy;intermediate outcome;electricity sector;Public Spending;approval process;improved service;staff resource;counterpart fund;borrower commitment;electricity price;power utilities;project finance;procurement management;project costing;benefit stream;increased access;world development;Gender Equality;informal firms;energy development;cost of energy production;government's strategy;affordable electricity;private investment;public financing;supply capacity;resource availability;generation cost;present value;leisure activity;Electric Power;business environment;direct beneficiaries;population data;gender inequalities

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Citation

Indonesia - Second Power Transmission Development Project (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/110111468052132968/Indonesia-Second-Power-Transmission-Development-Project