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Argentina - Renewable Energy in the Rural Market Project (Inglês)

Ratings for the Renewable Energy in the Rural Market Project for Argentina were as follows: outcomes were moderately satisfactory, Global Environmental Objective (GEO) outcomes were moderately satisfactory, risk to development outcome was moderate, risk to GEO outcome was moderate, Bank performance was moderately satisfactory, and Borrower performance was moderately satisfactory. Some lessons learned included: a large-scale renewable energy system project is a medium- to long-term effort that requires a design flexible enough to adapt to the changing conditions that may arise. Projects designed in a rigid manner and without much room for flexibility are likely to face greater obstacles as external (e.g., country risk) or internal conditions change, and experience considerable delays and additional costs in their efforts to adjust. Subsidies are a necessary component of rural electricity projects, being necessary to establish a sound system of rates and subsidies that minimizes economic distortions; they are also funded by secure sources. The eligibility criteria for populations and or regions to be provided with rural electrification projects should be clearly established at an early stage in keeping with the government's policy orientation. Safeguard issues need to be addressed thoroughly at an early stage and incorporated into the project design in order to minimize negative and or irreversible impacts. It is essential to disseminate among interested parties experiences of best practices and the benefits of renewable energy systems in order to develop effectively a renewable energy system (RES) market and achieve sustainable operation. Local resources, when technically qualified, offer the advantage of a better knowledge of the region and often have stronger incentives to perform well while photovoltaic (PV) and wind-power installations have a certain degree of technical complexity, the main challenge at the operational level is to provide effective maintenance and customer service in a market that is widely dispersed and often times located in rugged terrain. Innovative approaches tailored to each case, but often relying on local resources are necessary to provide an effective and low-cost service.


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    Conclusão da Implementação e Relatórios sobre Resultados

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    América Latina e Caribe,

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    Argentina - Renewable Energy in the Rural Market Project

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    financial and private sector development;benefits of economies of scale;Economic Internal Rate of Return;penetration of renewable energy technology;quality of education service;alternative courses of action;economic and financial analysis;Environmental and Social Impact;access to electricity service;renewable energy technologies;Solar Home System;renewable energy system;renewable energy service;rural area;private concessionaire;bank supervision missions;renewable energy source;quality at entry;number of operator;renewable energy resource;quality of supervision;letter of intent;number of systems;average retail tariff;Exchange Rates;outputs by components;disposal of batteries;renewable energy operation;delay in procurement;negative environmental impact;provision of energy;operation and management;internal control procedure;future energy consumption;net present value;daylight saving time;maintenance and repair;renewable energy equipment;poor rural population;Country Assistance Strategies;rural energy strategy;efficiency of energy;country assistance strategy;provincial public enterprise;small wind turbine;power sector reform;capacity building program;solar thermal system;competitive electricity market;delivery model;public building;economic crisis;bank finance;investment cost;Financing plans;Energy Sector;sustainable business;rural electricity;wind system;utility rate;market barrier;installed capacity;solar system;water pump;indigenous people;public entity;technology option;gas cylinder;market study;Indigenous Peoples;electric supply;government capacity;regulatory system;urban development;fiscal austerity;budget allocation;procurement activities;Market Studies;primary author;local contribution;delivery mechanism;institutional framework;co2 emission;limited capacity;thermal application;Environmental Assessment;investment resource;medical center;financial resource;indigenous population;environmental concern;quantitative estimate;local specialists;involuntary resettlement;preparatory work;procurement rule;social safeguard;counterpart fund;accounting policy;capacity constraint;funding source;institutional difference;Centralized Procurement;procurement performance;clear definition;commercial service;budget cut;electricity rate;institutional weakness;subsequent growth;disbursement rate;financial evaluation;productive use;future consumption;high sensitivity;local funds;Capital Investments;solar cell;contractual agreement;electricity access;lack electricity;legal framework;community information;renewable technology;electricity policy;electricity sector;adequate incentives;local counterpart;special account;increased demand;economic reform;financial statement;stakeholder workshop;beneficiary population;international workshop;private investor;incentive system;borrower performance;eligibility criterion;bank lending;beneficiary survey;policy orientation;external partner;country risk;mini grid;potable water;institutional obstacles;market acceptance;organizational structure;approval process;photovoltaic system;local budget;currency devaluation;financial viability;insufficient information;Economic Policy;financial aspect;initial investment;small power;purchase agreement;government use;national power;private entity;electricity system;electricity subsidies;federal level;ambitious privatization;urban population;austerity measures;private concessionary;Solar Power;Rural Sector;financial capability;extensive consultation;consultation strategy;Natural Resources;global environment;carbon dioxide;results framework;Rural Poor;sustainable management;information barriers;disbursement profile;residential solar;low-income household;rural public;local industry;global benefit;Public Utilities;supervision cost;financial rate;Cash flow;cash benefit;behavioral change;electricity source;operational sustainability;discount rate;political support;quantifiable targets;business environment;equal weight;energy policies;weighted average;solar pump;Wind Power



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