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Economic & Sector Work :: Policy Note

Least Cost Electricity Master Plan, Djibouti : Volume 1. Main Report

ACCESS TO ELECTRICITY AGRICULTURE AIR AIR CONDITIONERS AIR CONDITIONING AVAILABILITY BALANCE BASES CEMENT CLIMATE COMMERCE COMPARATIVE ANALYSIS CONDITIONERS CONSUMERS COOKING COST OF ELECTRICITY DEMAND FOR ELECTRICITY DEMAND FOR ENERGY DEMAND FOR POWER DEMAND FORECAST DEMAND FORECASTING DEMAND GROWTH DEMAND SIDE MANAGEMENT DESALINATION DIESEL DISTRIBUTION NETWORK DONOR AGENCIES DRILLING ECONOMIC OUTLOOK ECONOMIC PERFORMANCE EFFICIENT LIGHTING ELASTICITY ELASTICITY OF DEMAND ELECTRIC GENERATION ELECTRIC POWER ELECTRICITY ELECTRICITY CONSUMPTION ELECTRICITY GENERATION ELECTRICITY PRODUCTION ELECTRICITY SALES ELECTRICITY SUPPLY ELECTRICITY SYSTEM ELECTRICITY TARIFFS ELECTRICITY USAGE ELECTRIFICATION ENERGY EFFICIENCY ENERGY EFFICIENT TECHNOLOGIES ENERGY LOSSES ENERGY NEEDS ENERGY POLICY ENERGY USE EXPENDITURE FORECASTING TECHNIQUES FORECASTS FOSSIL FOSSIL FUEL FUEL FUEL CONSUMPTION FUEL COST FUEL COSTS FUEL PRICE FUELS GAS GAS TURBINE GDP GDP PER CAPITA GENERATING CAPACITY GENERATION GENERATION CAPACITY GEOTHERMAL RESOURCES GROSS DOMESTIC PRODUCT GROWTH RATE HEAT HEAVY FUEL OIL HUMIDITY HYDROELECTRIC POTENTIAL HYDROELECTRIC POWER INFLATION KEROSENE KILOWATT HOUR LIVING STANDARDS LOAD FACTOR M1 M2 M3 MARGINAL COST MARKET SHARE MARKETPLACE NATURAL RESOURCES NEGATIVE IMPACT OIL PRICE OIL PRODUCTS PEAK DEMAND PEAK DEMAND PERIODS PEAK POWER PETROLEUM PETROLEUM DEMAND POTENTIAL DEMAND POWER POWER DEMAND POWER PLANT POWER PLANTS POWER PRODUCERS POWER STATION POWER STATIONS POWER SYSTEM POWER SYSTEMS PRICE FORECAST PRODUCTION CAPACITY RAINFALL REAL GDP REBATE REGRESSION ANALYSIS RENEWABLE ENERGY RENEWABLE ENERGY RESOURCES RENEWABLE ENERGY SYSTEMS RENEWABLE RESOURCES SOURCE OF ENERGY SURPLUS SURPLUS ENERGY TOTAL ELECTRICITY PRODUCTION TRANSMISSION LOSSES TRANSMISSION SYSTEM UNEMPLOYMENT UNEMPLOYMENT RATE UTILITIES UTILITY COSTS VALUE ADDED VOLATILITY VOLTAGE WIND WIND DATA WIND RESOURCES
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Washington, DC
Middle East and North Africa | Djibouti
2014-07-18T19:03:56Z | 2014-07-18T19:03:56Z | 2009-11

Djibouti is characterized by a large urban population. About 70 per cent of the population lives in the main town of Djibouti-Ville, 11 per cent live in secondary towns and the remainder in a rural setting, including a substantial nomadic population. The country s electrification rate is about 50 per cent. Electricité de Djibouti (EdD), the national state-owned utility, report that there are approximately 38,000 electricity connections for the Djibouti-Ville metropolitan area. There is a total reliance on imported oil products as the fuels for electricity generation and the country has no hydroelectric potential. This has implied very high costs of production and of electricity generation in particular. Due to the high cost of electricity and high connection fees, the electrification rate remains relatively low and mostly available to the privileged, while performance of critical social and commercial sectors are hampered. The World Bank appointed Parsons Brinckerhoff (PB) to undertake engineering consultancy services for the preparation of an electricity sector least cost master plan for Djibouti. The objectives of the assignment are: To define the least-cost investment program for the development of Djibouti s electric generation, transmission and distribution system for the next 25 years, particularly taking into consideration the country s resources and recent economic and sector developments. Particular attention and detail should be given for the short-term forecast period (first 5 years) of the plan. To provide EdD and the Government of Djibouti (GoD) a comprehensive report, model and database for the further development of its systems and updates of the plan as needed. To provide EdD and the Ministry of Energy & Natural Resources (MENR) with some basic planning capacity and tools to update some key components of the master plan as needed. Volume 1 is the main report, and Volume 2 consists of appendices.

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