Sunteți pe pagina 1din 16

Business Intelligence Thermally

activated technology(Combined
Heat and Power Generation)
BY
SRAVAN KUMAR DUMPALA

Executive Summary
Business summary :TAT enterprise Developing new ways to use the thermal energy to meet the energy needs of homes,
offices, factories and communities.
Problem Statement : In fact, there exists a renewable and pollution-free energy resource that thermally activated
technologies are uniquely able to tap. Unfortunately policy makers and energy developers are mostly unaware of this
resource. Its potential for development is poorly understood. That resource is waste heat.
Business solution: : The purpose of this Technology is to outline a set of actions for industry to develop thermally activated
technologies for converting wasted heat resources into a reservoir of pollution-free energy for electric power, heating,
cooling, refrigeration, and humidity control.
Target Market : Develop profitable markets, and produce public benefits such as higher energy efficiency, lower air
emissions, healthier and more secure indoor environments, and more efficient electric grid operations.
Sales/Marketing strategy: thermally activated product lines are largely focused upon burning of fossil fuels as their source
of thermal energy. These current products reflect markets, end-use applications, and manufacturing capabilities that
currently sustain profitable business operations. They produce measurable public benefits: higher energy efficiency, higher
indoor air quality, lower air emissions, and lower peak demand for electricity.
Business model: Thermally activated technologies consist of equipment that use thermal energy for heating, cooling,
humidity control, and power (mechanical and electric) in buildings, factories, campuses, industrial parks, and district
systems. They include, for example, absorption chillers, desiccant humidity control and organic rankine energy recovery
devices. Combined heat and power systems are a major user of thermally activated technologies, is integrated with power
generation equipment to generate energy services for customers.
Pricing model : The priding model will be three tier model depending the mode of usage. surplus supply mode, general
supply mode or both. All the three models will be connected to a cloud and the pricing will be done based upon the tariffs
they use.
Competitors: Mississippi Energies, Rocky Research. SEMCO.
Competitive advantage: TPC competitive advantage is being first into market with an inclusive solution. Most product in
the market are disparate. Pointed best in breed solutions. without a single solution to all the problems that might occur.
Customer savings : Thermally activated technologies are the essential building blocks for integrated systems that can help
maximize energy savings and economic return. Thermally activated systems also offer customers reduced seasonal peak
electric demand and enable future electric and gas grids to operate with more level loads.

Competitive Analysis
EQUIPMENT

STEAM
TURBINE

GAS
TURBINE

MICRO
TURBINES

FUEL
CELLS

ELECTRIC
EFFICIENCEY

30-42%

25-40%

20-30%

40-70%

SIZE(MW)

Any

3-200

0.025-0.25

0.2-2

FOOT
PRINT(SQFT/KW)

<0.1

0.02-0.61

0.15-1.5

0.6-4

INSTALLED
COST($/KW)

800-1000

700-900

500-1300

>2000

O&M COST

0.004

0.002-0.008

0.002-0.01

0.0030.015

AVAILABILITY

Near 100%

90-98%

90-98%

>95%

OUT
PUT(BTU/KWH)

3,400

3,400-12,000

4,000-15,000

500-3,700

Cost Benefit Analysis


COMBINED HEAT AND POWER GENERATION
Annual capacity Factor

85%

Annual Electricity

74,446 MWh

Annual Useful Heat

103,417 MWh

Foot print Required

6,000 sq ft

Capital Cost

$20 million

Cost of Power

7.6 c/KWh

Annual Energy Savings

316,218 MMBtu

Annual Co2 Savings

42,506 Tons

Annual No2 Savings

87.8 Tons

Source (Flow of waste heat)

Project Plan

Value Proposition

Key Performance Indicators


Sales Per Load
Gross Profit on sales
Average profit % on sales
Stock value
Stock turnover

Fuel input needed to produce 35 units


of electricity and 50 units of heat

SWOT Analysis
Strengths
Profitable markets
Produce public benefits
Higher energy efficiency
Lower air emissions
Healthier and more secure
indoor environments
More efficient electric grid
operations

Weaknesses
Thermal energy is a poorly
understood resource.
This lack of data extends to
economic value of thermal
energy as well.
Market and Non-Market
Uncertainties
Local Permitting and Sitting
Issues.

Opportunities
Supply on demand
Thermal comfort
Economics
Small power demand
Improved interface and decision
support

Threats
Confidentiality
Cyber security
Improper Authentication

Strategic Goals
Increase the energy efficiency and productivity of
commercial buildings, industrial plants, and
government facilities.
Characterize the quantity, quality, and value of thermal
energy resources.

Improve grid reliability through the use of thermally


activated technologies.

Develop novel approaches to using thermal energy


resources.

Investment
Gas Turbine

Ranges from 1,200 to 3,300


($/kW)

Micro Turbine

Ranges from 2,500 to 4,300


($/kW)

Steam Turbine

Ranges from 670 to 1,100 ($/kW)

Fuel cell

Ranges from 5,000 to 6,500


($/kW)

Current Market

Combined heat and power systems


may be installed at large, multi-building
sites such as universities, hospitals,
airports, and government complexes.

IPO
INPUT

Process

Output

Residential waste heat

Gas Turbine

500 kW to 300MW

Commercial waste
heat

Micro Turbine

30kW to 250kW up to
1000 kW

Steam Turbine
Industrial waste heat

50 kW to several
hundred MWs

Fuel cells
Power generation
waste heat

5kW to 2MW