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Brazil - COPEL Power Distribution Project (English)

The project includes investments in subtransmission and distribution needed to meet increased demands on the utility's system; related inspection and training and acquisition of laboratory maintenance and system operation equipment as follows: (i) installation of 50 circuit-km of 138 kV tie lines; (ii) construction, expansion or improvements of nine 138 kV substations, including addition of 305 MVA transformer capacity; (iii) installation of 390 MVA transformer capacity at 69 kV and 80 MVA transformer capacity at 34.5 kV; (iv) installation of 166 circuit-km of 69 kV lines, 130 km of 13.8 kV feeders, 1,040 km of 34.5 kV lines and 860 km of 13.8 kV lines, 4,560 transformers and 200 transformers with an aggregate capacity of 260 MVA; 3,100 circuits of 34.5 kV and 13.8 kV; 145,000 electric meters; 135,000 street lights; (v) improvement of 1630 existing circuits of 34.5 kV and 13.8 kV; (vi) replacement of 85,000 electric meters; (vii) expansion of meter laboratory facilities and equipment; (viii) supplementary equipment for maintenance and operation including energized-line maintenance and system protection and operation equipment; and (ix) inspection of equipment fabrication, through the utilization of consultants' services, and training of staff during such inspection.

Details

  • Document Date

    1976/04/30

  • Document Type

    Memorandum & Recommendation of the President

  • Report Number

    P1774

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Brazil,

  • Region

    Latin America & Caribbean,

  • Disclosure Date

    2010/06/24

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Brazil - COPEL Power Distribution Project

  • Keywords

    water supply and sewerage;Internal rate of return;preparation of bidding documents;impact on income distribution;balance of payment;rate of growth;electric power sector;internal cash generation;total energy consumption;external public debt;electric power distribution;electric power generation;integrated rural development;public debt service;terms of trade;debt service ratio;interest during construction;electric energy consumption;payment on debt;system of production;official school age;procurement and disbursement;debt service obligation;Exchange rate policies;exchange rate policy;large hydroelectric potential;public external debt;distribution of land;allowance for losses;debt service burden;construction and equipment;net working capital;external debt service;public investment program;water and sewerage;barrels per day;gross domestic income;large industrial consumer;public utility practice;real minimum wage;internal management information;social security fund;crude death rate;export growth rate;impact on price;total labor force;world capital market;price of crude;per capita income;total external debt;foreign oil company;regional development bank;adult literacy rate;total debt service;agricultural research effort;current account deficit;rates of return;debt service payment;Foreign Exchange Reserve;revaluation of asset;net foreign exchange;financial credit;price contingency;fixed asset;Fixed Assets;industrial sector;small farmer;concession area;world economic;long-term capital;local costs;animal protein;financing plan;kv line;wage policy;social program;civil works;domestic production;arable land;import duty;vital statistic;foreign costs;transmission system;commercial consumer;world economy;Capital Investments;electric utilities;fiscal resource;distribution network;Financing plans;transmission facility;project execution;foreign expenditure;sole source;medical school;residential households;electrical connection;Nursing Home;net import;agricultural sector;import capacity;domestic saving;Nursing homes;environmental temperature;hydroelectric site;import good;Armed Forces;voltage regulation;regulatory function;body weight;rural area;essential use;annual deaths;preventive care;transportation sector;trade deficit;rational selection;food supply;railway operation;resource mobilization;fertility rate;Traffic Safety;engineering design;motor car;environmental factor;utility pole;feeder line;average price;discretionary power;sensitivity analysis;cost utility;manufactured goods;protection equipment;forestry industry;competitive price;industrialized areas;electric charge;wasteful use;radio sets;agricultural process;petroleum price;export capacity;equipment installation;labor absorption;construction supervision;tariff rate;reserve margin;Power Market;steel industry;loan amounting;installed capacity;market study;power transmission;direct investment;financial resource;sound financial;lending strategy;public saving;energy loss;institutional improvement;investment fund;unequal distribution;absolute poverty;distribution problem;Economic Management;dollar value;income growth;temporary slowdown;Energy Sector;raw material;import demand;commercial operation;tariff law;short maturity;tax change;balanced budget;electric bill;import control;real level;nuclear capacity;import growth;monetary correction;wage scale;special interest;government enterprise;expansion plan;hospital bed;electricity tariff;land area;inland water;public lighting;consumption increase;gasoline price;Public Utilities;paid worker;draft resolution;Market Studies;population estimate;legal instrument;state capital;protein content;tariff structure;government plan;merchandise import;deposit requirement;Population Density;state petroleum;manufactured export;investment expenditure;Land tenure;service contract;tax system;power consumption;import restraint;agriculture research;small-scale farmer;rural extension;trade account;income scale;low-income housing;nutrition program;national power

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Citation

Brazil - COPEL Power Distribution Project (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/519091468017468742/Brazil-COPEL-Power-Distribution-Project