Forum Haiti : Des Idées et des Débats sur l'Avenir d'Haiti
Forum Haiti : Des Idées et des Débats sur l'Avenir d'Haiti
Forum Haiti : Des Idées et des Débats sur l'Avenir d'Haiti
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Forum Haiti : Des Idées et des Débats sur l'Avenir d'Haiti

FOROM AYITI : Tèt Ansanm Pou'n Chanje Ayiti.
 
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 ENFOMASYON POU PWOCHEN GOUVENMAN PWOGRESIS LAN ANN AYITI

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AuteurMessage
Joel
Super Star
Super Star


Masculin
Nombre de messages : 17331
Localisation : USA
Loisirs : Histoire
Date d'inscription : 24/08/2006

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Jeu de rôle: Le patriote

ENFOMASYON POU PWOCHEN GOUVENMAN PWOGRESIS LAN ANN AYITI Empty
MessageSujet: ENFOMASYON POU PWOCHEN GOUVENMAN PWOGRESIS LAN ANN AYITI   ENFOMASYON POU PWOCHEN GOUVENMAN PWOGRESIS LAN ANN AYITI EmptyLun 16 Mar 2015 - 15:25

Se 2 BAGAY pou w fe pou w MODENIZE yon PEYI.

Premye an ,se EDIKASYON pa gen WOUT PA BWA lan sa ,apre sa se ENEJI ELEKTRIK.

Yo marye youn ak lot.

Ann AYITI pou w jenere 1kw/h ou bezwen 1,67$ (1 dollar 67) ;OZETAZINI se 12 c (12 santim).
Sa vle di ke ann AYITI sa koute anviwon 14 FWA sa w peye pou jenerasyon ELEKSTRISITE OZETAZINI.

Nou pa p janm ka rete sou vwa jan nou jenere ELEKTRISITE ann AYITI ,sa two CHE.
Pa gen lot WOUT pa BWA pou nou ,se ENEJI SOLE ki ap vin pi bon mache.
Gen KONPAYI ki deja ap jenere ap 6 SANTIM pa KILOWAT.
EKSTRAWODINE.
2 atik sa yo ;mwen ta espere ke se an KREYOL ou an FRANSE ,men se ann ANGLE!

In Haiti, given that the nation’s electric grid was all but obliterated in the 2010 earthquake, electricity in schools must be self-sufficient. For stable electricity, there are two options: generators or solar power. However, both of the aforementioned solutions are prohibitively expensive for most schools. Generators. Generators are currently the most prevalent means of providing power to schools, due to the high upfront capital expenses of solar. In a recent conversation with a number of humanitarian organizations in Haiti, we discovered a staggering reality: generators typically consume one gallon of gasoline every three hours. At $5.00 USD per gallon, energy costs are $1.67 per hour. Compared to a $0.12 per kilowatt hour cost of electricity in the US, this means school energy costs for a typical school in Port-au-Prince are 1,400% higher than in the US. Solar. Solar power offers unlimited, “free” energy, for organizations who can afford the upfront capital expense. For schools fortunate enough to have a solar panel, most PCs suitable for permanent school use (i.e. desktops) consume far too much electricity to effectively run a computer lab or library off solar power. GreenBridge can run an entire lab off of solar power, as evidenced by a pilot deployment in March of 2010, in partnership with World Vision, in rural Kenya: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NMmRHtpNq7k, and a lab GreenBridge’s CEO deployed in Haiti in Leogane on March 1, 2011. Our CEO recently met with IT Directors for 10 humanitarian organizations operating in Haiti. NGOs unanimously saw significant value in the GreenBridge vision. Each agreed that power savings alone could justify the hardware expenditure. Average power savings was calculated at 80% compared to a standard desktop PC configuration. There was consensus that our product offers strong prospects for sustainability and scale. At the above costs of $1.67/hour, running at 8 hours per day, a 6-workstation station configuration could pay for itself in less than one year. In fact, Forrester Consulting just announced a Total Economic Impact Study, indicating that schools in emerging markets can expect to realize a 206% ROI in less than five months. Recently, GreenBridge CEO David Yunger deployed an 18-workstation pilot lab at the largest technical college in Haiti, Ecole Supérieure D’Infotronique d’Haiti (ESIH). ESIH relies on diesel generators to provide electricity for the school. As documented in recent Microsoft case study with Patrick Attie, director of the school: “With our traditional labs, we would need to install at least 600 solar panels, at a cost of about 60.5 million HTG [U.S. $1.5 million] for the whole school,” he explains. “With the new [GreenBridge] labs running MultiPoint Server, we would need about half the number of panels at half the cost.” The school hopes to begin the conversion to solar power in the next three or four years. “As we expand, [this solution] will likely save us hundreds of thousands of dollars in energy costs.” Thousands of Haitian schools – 90% of the educational institutions in Haiti – were destroyed in last year’s devastating earthquake. In Haiti, as in so many parts of the globe, the vast majority of young people have never seen a computer – and can only dream of being able to attend school – let alone pursue higher education. The Inter-American Development Bank, who has earmarked $2 Billion to rebuild 2,400 Haitian schools in the coming years. Every school will need computers – and GreenBridge is building relationships that will help ensure mutual success. By partnering with the humanitarian sector, we can profitably provide tens of thousands of new computer workstations to schools. Contact us today! Name Email Phone School / organization name Approximately how many students/patrons are in your organization? When will your school / organization make its next computer purchase: ---0-3 months4-6 months6-12 months1-2 years2+ years What is your average cost per workstation? ---$0-$500$500-600$600-700$700-800$800-900 Resources >> GreenBridge PowerPoint Deck >> The HUB 400 Data Sheet Total Cost of Ownership Tool >> Windows® MultiPoint® Server 2011 TCO Tool >> TCO Tool User Guide White Papers >> 2011 Total Economic Impact Report – Forrester >> Top 10 Windows® MultiPoint® Server 2011 Classroom Uses Technical Documentation >> Windows® MultiPoint® Server 2011 Data Sheet >> Windows® MultiPoint® Server 2011 Technical Slides >> Windows® MultiPoint® Server 2011 Planning Guide >> Windows® MultiPoint® Server 2011 Deployment Guide Partners GreenBridge partners with Microsoft as a Microsoft Authorized Education Reseller. GreenBridge also has a partnership with ThinGlobal, a pioneer in the shared resource computing arena for more than a decade, with over one million workstations installed throughout the Americas. latest Tweet about 348 days ago we were checking out We're - See more at: http://www.greenbridgecomputing.com/2011/06/haiti/#sthash.mQaUhW64.dpuf[b][/b]

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Joel
Super Star
Super Star


Masculin
Nombre de messages : 17331
Localisation : USA
Loisirs : Histoire
Date d'inscription : 24/08/2006

Feuille de personnage
Jeu de rôle: Le patriote

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MessageSujet: Re: ENFOMASYON POU PWOCHEN GOUVENMAN PWOGRESIS LAN ANN AYITI   ENFOMASYON POU PWOCHEN GOUVENMAN PWOGRESIS LAN ANN AYITI EmptyLun 16 Mar 2015 - 15:47

Tankou PREMYE ATIK lan di l ;nou ann AYITI KOURAN koute nou 1 DOLA 67 pou 1kw/h.

Kounye an yo di ke gen KONPAYI ki ap ENSTALE IZIN ELEKTRIK ki sevi ak ENEJI SOLE ki ap koute 6 SANTIM pou JENERASYON.
An pasan ;si nou pa gen lot bagay ;nou pa manke SOLEY.
E yo di kou AN ,ap kontinye desann.
ENEJI SOLE ap telman vin bon MACHE ke peyi lan GOLF ARABIK yo ;ki pwodwi GAS a GOGO ,KOMANSE ap chanje.
Se pou NEG komanse panse ,koman yo pral komanse enstale PANO SOLE lan SAVANN DEZOLE pa egzanp:


Dubai Utility DEWA Procures the World’s Cheapest Solar Energy Ever

Dr. Moritz Borgmann, Apricum
January 07, 2015 | 2 Comments

http://www.renewableenergyworld.com/rea/news/article/2015/01/dubai-utility-dewa-procures-the-worlds-cheapest-solar-energy-ever







On November 20, 2014, ten bids for the 100 MW PV IPP tender issued by Dubai’s state utility DEWA were opened. The results provoked awe throughout the Gulf region’s power community and will set the standards for future tenders.



Saudi Arabia’s Acwa Power bid an unprecedented 5.98 USD cents/kWh, with a consortium of Spain’s Fotowatio Renewables and Saudi Arabia’s ALJ Energy coming a close second with 6.13 cents/kWh. The low tariffs, bid in a fully commercial, unsubsidized setting, disprove persisting misconceptions in the region about the allegedly high cost of PV and should provide a boost to other governmental procurement programs in the Gulf, in particular, in Saudi Arabia. Apricum Partner Dr. Moritz Borgmann analyzes the results and gives his view on the keys to success behind the stunning results and the wider implications for the region.

After Saudi Arabia had announced ambitious plans for renewable energy, only to delay their implementation over and over again, the emirate of Dubai is now emerging as one of the forerunners for renewable energy in the Gulf region. As part of its program to reach energy diversification goals for 2030, Dubai launched the Mohammed bin Rashid Al Maktoum Solar Park in 2012. The park is located on 40 square kilometers of land south of Dubai city and is planned to eventually host 1 GW of solar projects.

In the spring of 2014, DEWA as Dubai’s electric utility company launched a public tender for constructing Phase II of the Sheikh Maktoum solar park with 100 MW of photovoltaic capacity under a build-own-operate (BOO) model. Independent power producers (IPPs) were solicited to provide bids, with the bidder submitting the lowest tariff on a per-kilowatt-hour basis to win the project. The winner would finance and construct the power plant, and then receive a fixed tariff under a 25-year power purchase agreement (PPA) starting in 2017. Following usual practice in the region, DEWA itself intends to take a 51% equity stake in the project.

The World’s Most Inexpensive Solar Energy

This tender was a welcome opportunity for the international PV developer community and many aspiring local players, starved by years of unfulfilled hopes for large-scale projects in the Gulf region. Consequently, a stunning 24 consortia prequalified for the bid, providing a glimpse of the competitive pressure to be expected. However, bid requirements and pre-bid costs were high, so a majority of developers dropped out of the process, with ten remaining consortia finally submitting their bids on November 20, 2014.

The following public read-out of the bids provoked awe in the room and is now sending ripples through the Gulf power sector. Saudi IPP powerhouse Acwa Power, true to its reputation for aggressive bids, continued its winning streak from the conventional IPP space and bid a record-low tariff of 5.98 USD cents/kWh, with a consortium of Spanish developer Fotowatio Renewables and Saudi new entrant Abdul Latif Jameel Energy coming a close second with 6.13 cents/kWh. Quite a gap separated the other applicants, with the likes of Masdar/Isolux Corsan, First Solar, SunEdison and EDF bidding in the range of 8–9 cents/kWh. The results also indicated that a few applicants were apparently out of sync with the market, as demonstrated by bids as high as 14.7 cents/kWh.

The extremely low winning bid and the close second bid mark world-wide record lows for the cost of solar electricity, with recent records in India and Brazil set around the 8–9 cents/kWh mark. While very aggressive, the bids are realistic and forcefully demonstrate the continuing and tremendous pace of technical, commercial and financial innovation in the PV industry. The low price level will create additional incentives for governments in the Gulf region to drive their renewable-energy programs forward, and combined with the solid nature of the bids provides a clear answer to naysayers who until this day have doubted the viability of solar energy in the region.

A Driver for New Momentum in Gulf Region Solar Programs

As an additional coup, Acwa Power not only provided the lowest bid, but also provided alternative bids in which it proposes to immediately build 200, 800 or even 1,000 MW at the foreseen site, at a tariff of 5.4 cents/kWh for the 1,000 MW variant. This alternative proposal, which became public only through a glitch in the readout process, is testament not only to the commercial competitiveness of solar energy in the Gulf region, but also to the confidence with which serious market players would commit to extremely fast large-scale deployment of solar PV power.

Existing, outdated roadmaps and assumptions for the cost and complexity of solar that many of the regional governments have so far based their plans on will need to be revised; there is little excuse now to further delay solar procurement programs. Given the low cost, the obvious scalability and the readiness of solar PV power, governments have every reason to significantly accelerate the rather timid procurement plans existing or contemplated to date.

In particular, Saudi Arabia is now even more in the spotlight for failing to deliver on its promise of a 42 GW solar-energy procurement program, which has stalled since the responsible government entity K.A.CARE went into hiding in 2013 amid political struggles behind the scenes. The fact that its smaller neighbor Dubai can create such an apparent success should be an additional incentive for Saudi Arabia to move forward, given the traditional rivalry among Gulf monarchies for prestigious projects.

Fortunately for the further development of solar power in the Gulf region, Dubai’s DEWA chose to closely follow regional precedents for IPP projects, previously set by Saudi Arabia’s SEC and also in Abu Dhabi and Oman. The tender structure, well proven and bankable for conventional power projects, only needed relatively minor adjustments for PV technology. Apricum anticipates that the DEWA precedent will be adopted and further developed in future solar IPP projects in the region.






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Sherie Amor

Sherie Amor
January 9, 2015



The middle east especially places like Abu Dhabi, Qatar and Saudi Arabia have been
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