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Wind Energy – H.R Scenario KIIT University 27 th Nov 2013 KIIT University 27 th Nov 2013 1.

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Presentation on theme: "Wind Energy – H.R Scenario KIIT University 27 th Nov 2013 KIIT University 27 th Nov 2013 1."— Presentation transcript:

1 Wind Energy – H.R Scenario KIIT University 27 th Nov 2013 KIIT University 27 th Nov

2 RE – Wind Power Context Globally Wind power is being adapted as the most efficient source for power. Amongst RE sources, Wind proved a successful energy option. Earth’s viable wind power potential is estimated 72 Terra Watt, five times more than world’s total energy demand. Global Energy consumption is growing at an average of 2 per cent per year. Three fourth is from fossil fuel India has energy consumption growth of around 6 percent per year. 78 million households are still without electricity access. 2

3 RE – Wind Power Context India is strategically placed with both the demand and supply of renewable energy co-existing in the country. Present RE installed capacity of 27 GW, Over 1.1 million households are already meeting their power needs using RE systems. RE investment in India now exceeded US $ 10 billion / year. India need Additional investment in renewable in the range of US $ billion in next 5 year. Deficit of skilled human resource has been one of the main barriers to hinder wind energy and other renewable energy diffusion. 3

4 Global Scenario – Wind Power (Dec.2012) Total global installed capacity: 2,82587 MW Country Installed capacity (MW) China 75,324 USA 60,007 Germany 31,308 Spain 22,796 India 18,421 (now around MW) U.K. 8,445 Italy 8177 France 7,564 Rest of the World 50,545 (Source GWEC) 4

5 Renewable Power Sector in INDIA Share of installed Renewable Capacity Total installed capacity – 27 GW 5

6 Wind Power – Progress (In India) Potential (at 50 m) : 49,130 MW (Re-estimated to 1 lac MW) Achievement so far : MW Achievement in 10th Plan : 5427 MW 11th Plan Target : 9,000 MW Achievement during 11th Plan : 10,250 MW Achievement during : 3,196 MW Target for 12th Plan : 15,000 MW Eight States are Active with Wind Energy in India 6

7 Wind Power Installed Capacity (MW) India Source IWTMA - Indian Wind Turbine Manufacturers Association 7

8 Workforce in RE (Direct & Indirect) TechnologiesGlobalChinaEUBrazil United States IndiaGermanySpain Thousand Jobs Biomass Biofuels1, Biogas Geothermal Hydropower(small) Solar PV1, Concentrating Solar Power - CSP Solar heating/cooling Wind Power Total5,7451,7471, Source: IRENA, Renewable Energy and Jobs (Abu Dhabi: 2013) 8

9 Workforce in RE As per CII Report - The global employment in renewable energy is expected to increase manifold to reach a figure of 20 million jobs by In India the employment opportunity in renewable sector will increase manifold by The job areas would be as varied as project development, turbine manufacturing, construction, installations of turbine, operations & maintenance, legal and marketing services, financial services and much more. As of today because of shortage of trained manpower, the renewable energy companies tend to beg, borrow and steal the needed workforce wherever it is available. The challenges would vary from organization to organization, to producer or developer. 9

10 Talent Pool Crunch Manufacturing Turbine Manufacturing Real Estate/ Construction Project Development Power / Trading / Marketing Energy Mgnt O&M Operation & Maintenance Grid Management Transmission & Distribution Project Financing Banking Manufacturing Turbine Manufacturing Real Estate/ Construction Project Development Power / Trading / Marketing Energy Mgnt O&M Operation & Maintenance Grid Management Transmission & Distribution Project Financing Banking Source of Trained Manpower 10

11 Some of the key HR issues: Availability of adequate skilled manpower Retention of Talent Remote assignments and travel requirements Training and capacity building Renewable energy curriculum in the universities Managing the labor cost Attracting right talent Succession Plan – Low shelf Life Rewarding people Business development Project management Managing Expectations Developing the existing leadership 11

12 The generic skill gap in the industry : In India, the wind energy sector is based on turnkey solution which means right from manufacturing to project development, long term operation and maintenance, besides facilitation of power purchase agreement, grid connectivity etc. The land acquisitions and grid connectivity remains differentiators for the wind energy. We have observed skill shortage in following areas: – Planning and coordination – Project management – Regulatory Environment – Erection and commissioning – Grid integration of the projects – Techno commercial skills – Management excellence – Quality management 12

13 Functional Skill Gap : 13

14 Wind World – HRD Initiatives Setting up In-House World Class Training Facility: – Special course curriculum for Engineers & diplomas – Skill Based Training for Technicians Focus on Practical On job Training Catch Them Young : Graduate Engineer, Technical Programme Developed a Strong Workforce of who specialise in various aspects of WE development Trained Engineers in the company Training with Dennish University, Denmark 14

15 Conclusion RE development is important long-term energy supply security, decentralization of energy supply, environmental benefits and sustainability. Availability of Trained Human Resource is key Partnership Initiative between Industry and Academic would provide a platform for mutual development Organized effort needed to highlight career opportunity in RE Web Enabled RE Education will enable access to learning sources Building Pool of Trainer with Domain Knowledge in Renewable Establishing a Centre of Excellence in RE 15

16 Thanking You Q&A 16


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