Results 1–20 of 140 for levelised

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Written Answers — Energy and Climate Change: Solar Power: Feed-in Tariffs (7 Jun 2011)

Gregory Barker: This information is not yet available in the form requested. However, Ofgem has published data from the quarterly levelisation process which shows a total of £6,206,235 paid for all technologies up to 31 December 2010. Levelisation data can be viewed at: www.ofgem.gov.uk/Sustainability/Environment/fits/Levelisatio n/Pages/Levelisation.aspx Levelisation data for 1 January to 31 March 2011...

Written Answers — Energy and Climate Change: Solar Power: Feed-in Tariffs (28 Feb 2011)

Gregory Barker: This information is not currently available in the form requested. However, Ofgem have published data from the quarterly levelisation process which shows a total of £2,686,712.55 paid for all technologies up to 30 September 2010. Levelisation data can be viewed at: http://www.ofgem.gov.uk/Sustainability/Environment/fits/Leve lisation/Pages/Levelisation.aspx Levelisation data for 1 October...

Written Answers — Energy and Climate Change: Wind Power (14 Oct 2013)

Gregory Barker: DECC has published levelised costs estimates of various generation technologies on the DECC website since 2010. The levelised cost of a particular generation technology is the ratio of the total costs of a generic plant to the total amount of electricity expected to be generated over the plant's lifetime (per megawatt hour). Levelised costs include pre-development costs, capex and...

Written Answers — Department for Energy and Climate Change: Electricity Generation: Costs (17 Dec 2015)

Andrea Leadsom: In comparing the costs of different electricity technologies in the future, DECC typically use the levelised costs of electricity generation. Levelised costs include capital and operating costs over the lifetime of a plant, as well as DECC estimates of projected fuel and carbon costs. The most recent levelised cost estimates are available in the DECC Electricity Generation Costs report,...

Written Answers — Department for Energy and Climate Change: Electricity Generation: Costs (11 Nov 2015)

Andrea Leadsom: In comparing the costs of different electricity technologies in the future, DECC typically use the levelised costs of electricity generation. Levelised costs include capital and operating costs over the lifetime of a plant, as well as DECC estimates of projected fuel and carbon costs. The most recent levelised cost estimates are available in the DECC Electricity Generation Costs (December...

Written Answers — Energy and Climate Change: Wind Power (30 Mar 2010)

David Kidney: The usual approach of assessing the effectiveness of different electricity generation technologies is to use the levelised cost of generating one megawatt hour (MWh) of electricity. The analysis underpinning Renewable Energy Strategy, published in July 2009, used assumptions on the generating costs and wider impacts of wind generation. Full details of which are set out in Element (2009) and...

Written Answers — Energy and Climate Change: Feed-in Tariffs (9 Mar 2011)

Gregory Barker: This information is not currently available in the form requested. However, Ofgem has published data from the quarterly levelisation process which show a total of £2,686,712.55 paid for all technologies up to 30 September 2010. Levelisation data can be viewed at: www.ofgem.gov.uk/Sustainability/Environment/fits/Levelisatio n/Pages/Levelisation.aspx Levelisation data for 1 October to 31...

Written Answers — Department for Energy and Climate Change: Electricity: Costs (3 Nov 2015)

Andrea Leadsom: In comparing the costs of different electricity technologies in the future, DECC typically use the levelised costs of electricty generation. Levelised costs include capital and operating costs over the lifetime of a plant, as well as DECC estimates of projected fuel and carbon costs. The most recent levelised cost estimates are available in the DECC Electricity Generation Costs (December...

Written Answers — Department for Energy and Climate Change: Electricity Generation: Costs (3 Nov 2015)

Andrea Leadsom: In comparing the costs of different electricity technologies in the future, DECC typically use the levelised costs of electricty generation. Levelised costs include capital and operating costs over the lifetime of a plant, as well as DECC estimates of projected fuel and carbon costs. The most recent levelised cost estimates are available in the DECC Electricity Generation Costs (December...

Written Answers — House of Lords: Renewable Energy (4 Nov 2014)

Baroness Verma: Estimates of the levelised costs of electricity generation for different technologies are published by DECC. The levelised cost of a particular generation technology is the ratio of the total costs of a generic plant to the total amount of electricity expected to be generated over the plant’s lifetime (per megawatt hour). Where relevant, estimates of electricity generation make an allowance...

Written Answers — Energy and Climate Change: Electricity Generation (8 Nov 2010)

Charles Hendry: The following tables are taken from Mott Macdonald (2010) and give levelised cost estimates (average generation cost per megawatt-hour) for new build plants in the main large-scale electricity generation technologies in the UK, including onshore wind, offshore wind and nuclear, at current engineering, procurement and construction (EPC) contract prices. Where technologies are emerging, costs...

Written Answers — Department for Energy and Climate Change: Hydroelectric Power: Costs (17 Dec 2015)

Andrea Leadsom: In comparing the costs of different electricity technologies in the future, DECC typically use the levelised costs of electricity generation. Levelised costs include capital and operating costs over the lifetime of a plant, as well as DECC estimates of projected fuel and carbon costs. The most recent levelised cost estimates are available in the DECC Electricity Generation Costs report,...

Written Answers — Energy and Climate Change: Electricity Generation (14 Jan 2014)

Michael Fallon: DECC has published levelised costs estimates of various generation technologies on the DECC website since 2010. The levelised cost of a particular generation technology is the ratio of the total costs (including construction and operating costs) of a generic plant to the total amount of electricity expected to be generated over the plant's lifetime (per megawatt hour). They do not include...

Written Answers — Energy and Climate Change: Renewable Energy (14 Oct 2013)

Gregory Barker: DECC has not estimated the cross-lifetime consumer end cost for each mode of renewable energy. However, DECC does publish levelised costs estimates of various generation technologies on the DECC website. The levelised cost of electricity generation for a particular technology is the ratio of the total costs of a generic plant to the total amount of electricity expected to be generated over...

Written Answers — Energy and Climate Change: Renewable Energy: Feed-in Tariffs (9 Feb 2011)

Charles Hendry: This information is not available within the Department until the end of year FITs Report is received from Ofgem. However, Ofgem have published data from the quarterly levelisation process up to 30 September 2010 which can be viewed at: http://www.ofgem.gov.uk/Sustainability/Environment/fits/Leve lisation/Pages/Levelisation.aspx

Written Answers — House of Lords: Energy: Wind Turbines (8 Oct 2013)

Baroness Verma: DECC publishes levelised costs estimates of various generation technologies including offshore wind on the DECC website. The levelised cost of a particular generation technology is the ratio of the total costs of a generic plant to the total amount of electricity expected to be generated over the plant's lifetime (per megawatt hour). Levelised costs include pre-development and installation...

Written Answers — Department for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy: Wind Power (16 Dec 2016)

Jesse Norman: The Electricity Generation Cost report outlines the ‘levelised cost’ of onshore wind. The levelised cost is a guide to the overall costs for the lifetime of an onshore wind project; by contrast, the cost estimates in the Hinkley Point C value for money assessment are ‘Strike Price Comparators’ which are not equivalent to levelised cost. In the value for money assessment, to make the...

Written Answers — Energy and Climate Change: Renewable Energy (6 Mar 2013)

Gregory Barker: DECC has published levelised costs(1) estimates of various generation technologies on the DECC website. A summary of the levelised cost data for a large range of generating technologies including renewable technologies was published in November 2012 and is available on the DECC website: https://www.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachm...

Written Answers — House of Lords: Electricity Generation (4 Nov 2014)

Baroness Verma: DECC’s most recently published figures for the levelised costs of electricity generation for different technologies are available in the DECC Electricity Generation Costs (December 2013) report: https://www.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachm ent_data/file/269888/131217_Electricity_Generation_costs_rep ort_December_ 2013_Final.pdf Table 1 below is taken from this report, and...

Written Answers — Energy and Climate Change: Renewable Energy: Feed-in Tariffs (17 Jan 2012)

Gregory Barker: ...on feed-in tariffs (£) October to December 2010 3,519,463 January to March 2011 4,589,371 April to June 2011 10,101,593 July to September 2011 24,576,702 Source: Ofgem, Levelisation report: http://www.ofgem.gov.uk/Sustainability/Environment/fits/Leve lisation/Pages/Levelisation.aspx The eligibility date marks the start of the period during which installations are...


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