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Romania - Second Turceni Thermal Power Project (English)

The Second Turceni Thermal Power Project will consist of a thermal power station with four 330-MW lignite-fired units delivering 7,920 GWh p.a. to the interconnected system at a plant factor of 74 percent. The project will also include about 288 km of 400-kV transmission lines connecting Turceni with the city of Cluj to the north. The project will be a second stage extension to the first four 330-MW thermal power station at Turceni, which is now under construction in southwestern Romania. The basic fuel to be used will be lignite. The project will consume about 11 million tons of lignite p.a. at full operation starting in 1984-85, and will require the opening of new mines. Lignite production from existing known deposits will be capable of supplying this estimated consumption. Thus basic fuel supply is adequate and satisfactory arrangements to open the required new open cast and underground mines have been made. In addition to lignite, the Turceni station will also burn fuel oil for start-up and stabilization of lignite burning at partial load. The Government will furnish every six months lignite production data for the previous six-month period and production estimates for the next six-month period immediately following as was agreed for the first Turceni project.

Details

  • Document Date

    1978/12/31

  • Document Type

    Staff Appraisal Report

  • Report Number

    2243

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Romania,

  • Region

    Europe and Central Asia,

  • Disclosure Date

    2010/06/18

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Romania - Second Turceni Thermal Power Project

  • Keywords

    national energy policy;electricity sector;distribution of net income;transmission and distribution system;efficient allocation of resource;marginal cost of supply;sources of fund;consumption;Accounts and Audit;district heating plant;large industrial consumer;forms of energy;Fixed Assets;installed capacity;financing plan;Financing plans;cost of electricity;electric power industry;point of collection;centrally planned economy;form of tax;performance and efficiency;tunnel boring machine;reduction in tariffs;weights and measure;national development plan;consumption of electricity;sale of electricity;Oil and Gas;Oil & Gas;primary energy supply;primary energy resource;return on investment;wood as fuel;waste heat recovery;financial and operating;commercial energy need;marginal cost pricing;removal of tax;power system development;energy conservation measure;reduction in transmission;industrial production growth;interest during construction;financial plan;load growth;thermal plant;peak load;power price;investment need;Nuclear Power;bituminous shale;bulk transmission;sales growth;cultural activities;manufacturing enterprise;electricity price;imported oil;manufacturing sector;financial covenant;average revenue;distribution facility;domestic consumer;cash generation;income statement;price contingency;domestic fuel;chemical industry;Energy Sector;hydro plant;generation expansion;conservation effort;working capital;net effect;depreciation rate;convertible currency;oil producer;fuel saving;raw material;Power Generation;solid fuel;calorific value;production target;industrial sector;petrochemical industry;consumption estimate;resource transfer;electricity rate;depreciable asset;radical change;productive sector;heavy equipment;significant factor;net result;sound financial;industrial process;project construction;debt service;interest charge;income change;Power Market;energy waste;capital fund;net output;restoration work;financial system;depreciation charge;electricity enterprises;industry sector;investment expenditure;annual contribution;long-term debt;energy deficit;investment capital;industrial plant;power enterprise;energy crisis;executive board;depreciation expense;power station;technical proposal;generating capacity;nuclear plant;Economic Studies;economic study;technical school;Economic Policy;commercial operation;coal fire;industrial technology;license agreement;foreign manufacturer;specialized agency;water resource;food processing;separate account;hydro installation;environmental consideration;construction activities;fuel supply;irrigation pump;distribution loss;performance criteria;distribution investment;distribution enterprise;local funds;energy planning;base load;new technology;mathematical model;development study;resource availability;nuclear capacity;construction schedule;lignite mining;consumption pattern;appraisal reports;recovery effort;maize stalk;production planning;state fund;differential tariffs;rural area;total consumption;domestic price;administration cost;future investment;tariff structure;energy charge;excessive use;average cost;tariff rate;rapid industrialization;oil product;metallurgical industry;coking coal;single source;current consumption;domestic production;program consisting;chemical process;special committee;oil import;resource exploration;sustainable yield;safety valve;steel pipe;conventional coal;consolidated account;handling equipment;equipment installation;civil works;financial statement;measuring instrument;financial forecast;hydraulic couplings;profit margin;check valves;loss reduction;information requirement;financial indicator;license fee;gigawatt hour;government plan;manufacturing plant;construction equipment;investment cost;stop valves;annual production;kilowatt hour;monitor performance;control valves;

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Citation

Romania - Second Turceni Thermal Power Project (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/311091468333584680/Romania-Second-Turceni-Thermal-Power-Project