Analyzing the Central and East European Wind Power Industry 2016

Date: June 1, 2016
Pages: 200
US$ 850.00
Publisher: Aruvian's R'search
Report type: Strategic Report
Delivery: E-mail Delivery (PDF), Hard Copy Mail Delivery, CD-ROM Mail Delivery
ID: A4E9D300139EN

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Analyzing  the  Central and East European Wind Power Industry 2016
Wind power is blowing well in the European Union. Three percent of all new capacity in the EU was from wind energy, exceeding all other technologies including gas, coal and nuclear power. The main driver is the EU-wide target that 20% of all energy should come from renewable sources by 2020. Like in the rest of Europe, this is driving growth in Eastern and Central Europe also.

Like its other EU regions, in recent years, the regions in Central and Eastern Europe have also joined in the wind power growth wagon wheel of the EU.

Aruvian Research has identified the broad role being played by these areas in harnessing wind power and hence this report on Analyzing the Central and Eastern European Wind Power Industry 2016 provides a comprehensive encapsulated view of the wind power industry in these areas.

The report initiates with a complete theoretical ground building on wind power on its brief history as well as the harnessing mechanism for electricity through wind turbines and some of the markets.

As every energy solution cannot become a commercial success without some critical support factors this report also analyzes the Growth Drivers for wind power which support the logic for contribution of wind power into any country’s energy pie and the need for growing that share of contribution based on various factors as climate change etc.

Further, the report draws up a global picture of the wind power industry in a separate section wherein the global markets for wind power as structured in 2015 are explained and the worldwide wind resources. The report also provides a complete pan continental view from Africa to Australia, North America thereby building a very comprehensive grasp of the global wind power industry in the back drop of policy orientations globally on this subject. In light of the recent volatility in the world economies the report also examines the industry in the light of recessionary phase of economic activity.

Coming to the core of the report on analyzing the Central and East European Wind Power, the report provides, in detail, the role of wind power in this entire geography on a country wise basis and the contribution of wind power to electricity generation in Central Europe at present. One of the key advancements made in Europe in offshore wind technology is also explained in this report which is also the contributing factor for rapid strides made by Europe in CO2 reductions and the role played by wind power is explained in this report.

In a commercial outlook, this report provides statistics on the wind power investments committed up to 2030 in Europe which can also be gauged by analyzing the growth potential of emerging markets and the major role being played by Austrian, Swiss, and German governments in the furthering of wind power. In a similar manner the report analyzes the Eastern European geography in a country-wise palette with Bulgaria, Czech Republic, Poland, Hungary, Romania, Russia and Ukraine among others which have been explained in detail.

Aruvian Research’s report Analyzing the Central and East European Wind Power Industry 2016 is a comprehensive understanding of the Wind Power Industry in Central and Eastern Europe and also at the same time endeavors to increase the global consciousness towards this crucial industry which should not only remain the choice of energy matrix for some countries in the Europe, but should become an environmentally sustainable lifestyle for all humanity in the global panorama for the future.

A.1 A Clean Green Energy – Wind Power
A.1.1 What is Wind Power?
A.1.2 How does it Work?
A.2 Electricity from Wind
A.3 How do Wind Turbines Work?
A.4 Wind Power Technology
A.5 Wind Power Markets
A.6 Accommodating the Variable Nature of Wind Power
A.7 Environmental Impact


B.1 Supply Security
B.2 Environmental Potential
B.3 Climate Change & Wind Power
B.3.1 Clean Development Mechanism
B.3.2 Wind Energy CDM Projects
B.4 Economic Feasibility
B.5 Employment & Development of Rural Areas
B.6 Renewable Quotas
B.7 Technology


C.1 Present-day Market Scenario
C.2 General Situation
C.3 Leading Wind Markets in 2015
C.4 Increasing Growth Rates
C.5 Looking at Continental Distribution
C.6 World Wind Resources
C.7 Looking at Africa
C.8 Looking at Asia
C.9 Looking at Australia and Oceania
C.10 Looking at Europe
C.11 Looking at Latin America
C.12 Looking at North America
C.13 Future Scenario
C.13.1 Rising Importance of Wind Energy
C.13.2 Global Outlook Scenarios
C.13.3 Costs & Benefits
C.13.4 Investment
C.13.5 Generation Costs
C.13.6 Employment
C.13.7 Wind Energy Outlook from Energy Watch Group
C.13.8 Global Wind Turbine Market


D.1 Analysis of the Kyoto Protocol & Post 2012 Reductions Framework
D.2 Changes in Export Credit Agencies, Multi-Lateral Development Banks & International Finance Institutions



F.1 Industry Overview
F.2 Market Statistics
F.3 Contribution of Wind Power to Electricity Generation




I.1 Growing Potential in Emerging Markets


J.1 Industry Overview
J.2 Country-wise Analysis
J.3 Austria
J.3.1 Wind Energy in Austria
J.3.2 Renewable Energy in Austria
J.3.3 Austria and Renewable Energy Target of EU
J.4 Germany
J.4.1 Wind Energy in Germany
J.4.2 Offshore Statistics
J.4.3 German Government Plans
J.4.4 Regional and Local Employment
J.4.5 Germany and Renewable Energy Target of EU
J.4.6 Major Wind Farms in Germany
J.4.6.1 BARD Offshore
J.4.6.2 Baltic 1 Offshore Wind Farm
J.4.6.3 Borkum Riffgat
J.4.6.4 Innogy Nordsee
J.5 Slovenia
J.6 Switzerland
J.6.1 Wind Energy in Switzerland
J.6.2 Environmental Barriers
J.6.3 Technological Developments
J.6.4 Market Access
J.6.5 Switzerland’s Environmental Policy
J.6.6 International Trade and Wind Power
J.6.7 Unstable Supply of Wind
J.6.8 Future Perspective


K.1 Industry Overview
K.2 Country-wise Analysis
K.3 Bulgaria
K.3.1 Wind Energy in Bulgaria
K.3.2 Bulgaria and Renewable Energy Target of EU
K.3.3 Latest Developments
K.3.4 Major Wind Farms in Bulgaria
K.3.4.1 Dobrin Wind Farm
K.3.4.2 Kavarna Wind Farm
K.3.4.3 Plambeck Bulgarian Wind Farm
K.4 Croatia
K.4.1 Wind Energy in Croatia
K.5 Czech Republic
K.5.1 Wind Energy in Czech Republic
K.5.2 Czech Republic and Renewable Energy Target of EU
K.6 Poland
K.6.1 Wind Energy in Poland
K.6.2 Offshore Statistics
K.6.3 Polish Government Plans
K.6.4 Poland and Renewable Energy Target of EU
K.7 Hungary
K.7.1 Wind Energy in Hungary
K.7.2 Hungary and Renewable Energy Target of EU
K.7.3 Latest Developments
K.8 Romania
K.8.1 Wind Energy in Romania
K.8.2 Offshore Wind in Romania
K.8.3 Regulatory Framework
K.8.4 Romania and Renewable Energy Target of EU
K.8.5 Major Wind Farms in Romania
K.8.5.1 Enel Agichiol Wind Farm
K.8.5.2 Eolica Baia Wind Farm
K.8.5.3 Eolica Beidaud Wind Farm
K.8.5.4 Eolica Casimcea Wind Farm
K.8.5.5 Eolica Cogealac Wind Farm
K.8.5.6 Eolica Sacele Wind Farm
K.8.5.7 Fantanele Wind Farm
K.8.5.8 Mariselu Wind Farm
K.8.5.9 Sinus Holding Wind Farm
K.8.5.10 Tomis Team Dobrogea Wind Farm
K.9 Russia
K.9.1 Wind Energy in Russia
K.9.2 Latest Developments
K.10 Ukraine
K.10.1 Wind Energy in Ukraine
K.10.2 Regulatory Framework
K.11 Others
K.11.1 Belarus
K.11.2 Moldova
K.11.3 Slovakia



L.2 Alstoma
L.3 Bonus Energy
L.4 Cielo Wind Power
L.5 DeWind
L.6 EDF Energies Nouvelles
L.7 Enercon
L.8 Eurus Energy
L.9 Fuhrlander
L.10 Gamesa
L.11 General Electric
L.12 Iberdrola Renewables
L.13 Invenergy
L.14 Mitsubishi Heavy Industries
L.15 Nordex SE
L.16 REpower Systems
L.17 Senvion Wind Energy Solutions
L.18 Siemens AG
L.19 SSE Airtricity
L.20 Suzlon Energy
L.21 TransCanada
L.22 UPC Wind
L.23 Vestas Wind Systems
L.24 VisionQuest Windelectric
L.25 Wind Prospect Group
L.26 Windtec GmBH
L.27 WKN Windkraft Nord


M.1 The Myth: “Wind Power is Expensive”
M.2 The Myth: “Wind Power Harms the Environment
M.3 The Myth: “Wind Power is Unreliable and Always needs Back-up”
M.4 The Myth: “Wind Power is Highly Subsidized”




Figure 1: Annual Installed Capacity by Region 2010-2015
Figure 2: World Total Installed Capacity
Figure 3: Global Cumulative Installed Capacity 2005 - 2015
Figure 4: Country Share of New Installed Capacity in 2015
Figure 5: World Market Growth Rates (%)
Figure 6: Top 10 Countries with Highest Growth Rates (%)
Figure 7: Continental Shares of New Installed Capacity (%)
Figure 8: Continental Shares of Total Installed Capacity in 2015
Figure 9: Total Installations in Africa (MW)
Figure 10: Total Installations in Asia (MW)
Figure 11: Total Installations in Australia/Pacific (MW)
Figure 12: Total Installations in Latin America (MW)
Figure 13: Total Installations in North America (MW)
Figure 14: Global Cumulative New Wind Capacity
Figure 15: Wind Turbine Flow Overview
Figure 16: New Electricity Generating Capacity EU 2005-2015
Figure 17: EU Energy Mix in 2005 (Total 532 GW)
Figure 18: EU Energy Mix 2015 (Total 791 GW)
Figure 19: Wind Power Installed in Europe by end of 2015 (Cumulative)
Figure 20: Wind Energy Production Capacity for Europe
Figure 21: Annual Wind Energy Installations MW
Figure 22: Cumulative Wind Energy Installations
Figure 23: Germany, Spain & Denmark’s Share of EU Market for Wind Power in MW 2005-2015
Figure 24: New Power Capacity Installed in 2015
Figure 25: Net Increase in Power Capacity EU 2005-2015
Figure 26: Wind Energy CO2 Savings & Cost Avoided for Different CO2 Prices in the EU-27 (2000-2030)
Figure 27: Cost/Price of Onshore and Offshore Wind (€/kW)
Figure 28: Wind Energy Investments 2000-2030 (€ mio)
Figure 29: Operational Offshore Wind Farms
Figure 30: Offshore Wind Farms Planned
Figure 31: European Wind Market Environment and Trends
Figure 32: Wind Energy Development in Austria
Figure 33: Wind Production Capacities in Austria
Figure 34: Wind Production Capacities in Germany
Figure 35: Distribution of Electricity Production from New Renewables
Figure 36: Wind Speed Measurements in Switzerland
Figure 37: Generation Costs in Switzerland
Figure 38: Power Market Model for the Electricity Mix of Switzerland
Figure 39: Carbon Content of Energy Sources in Switzerland
Figure 40: Effects of Environmental Policy on the Swiss Power Market
Figure 41: Annual Relative Distribution of Wind Speed
Figure 42: Wind Production Capacities in Poland
Figure 43: Wind Resource Map of Romania
Figure 44: General Layout for a Wind Turbine System
Figure 45: An Offshore Wind Farm
Figure 46: Overall Wind Farm Costs
Figure 47: Global Turbine Installations and Forecast
Figure 48: Proved Reserves of Oil at end of 2015
Figure 49: Distribution of Proved Oil Reserves
Figure 50: Region-wise Oil Production
Figure 51: Oil Reserves-to-Production Ratios
Figure 52: Region-wise Oil Consumption
Figure 53: Oil Consumption per Capita
Figure 54: Proved Reserves of Natural Gas
Figure 55: Proved Reserves of Coal
Figure 56: Global Energy Consumption Forecast (2003-2030)
Figure 57: Global Energy Consumption Forecast by Fuel Type (1980-2030)


Table 1: Environmental Footprint of Wind
Table 2: Wind CDM Projects
Table 3: Global Capacity in 2014 and 2015
Table 4: Growth Milestones in Wind Capacity Addition
Table 5: Leading Countries in Wind Power 2015
Table 6: Summary of Global Wind Energy Outlook
Table 7: Summary of Global Wind Energy Outlook
Table 8: Investment and Employment Outlook
Table 9: Wind Power Installed in Europe by end of 2015 (Cumulative)
Table 10: Wind Power’s Share of EU Electricity Demand
Table 11: Another Look at Wind Power’s Share of EU Electricity Demand
Table 12: Average Wind Power Density (W/m2) in Some Regions of Bulgaria
Table 13: Operational Wind Projects in Poland
Table 14: Under Construction Wind Projects in Poland
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