Tamra Offshore Wind Farm is a 30MW offshore wind power project. The project is located in East China Sea, Jeju, South Korea. The project is currently active. It has been developed in multiple phases. Post completion of construction, the project got commissioned in November 2017.
|Project Type||Total Capacity (MW)||Active Capacity (MW)||Pipeline Capacity (MW)||Project Status||Project Location||Project Developer||Offshore||30||30||–||Active||Jeju, South Korea||Korea South-East Power|
The project was developed by Korea South-East Power. The project is currently owned by Doosan Heavy Industries & Construction with a stake of 36% and Korea South-East Power.
The wind turbines in the project are installed on fixed foundations. An array of jacket foundations feature in the project.
The project generates 85,000MWh electricity and supplies enough clean energy to power 24,000 households. The project cost is $124m.
The project is currently active. The project got commissioned in November 2017.
Doosan Heavy Industries & Construction was selected to render EPC services for the wind power project.
Doosan Heavy Industries & Construction was selected as the turbine supplier for the wind power project. The project consists of 10 units of WinDS3000 turbines, each with 3MW nameplate capacity.
About Korea South-East Power
Korea South-East Power Co Ltd (KOSEP), a subsidiary of Korea Electric Power Corp, is an electric utility. It produces and sells electricity in domestic and international markets. The company develops electric power resources; and generates electricity using coal, gas, steam, hydro, solar and other sources. KOSEP trades electricity through Korea Power Exchange to KEPCO as its trading partner. The company operates various thermal power plants, combined cycle power plant, internal combustion, hydro, solar and other renewable energy plants. KOSEP is headquartered in Jinju, Gyeongsangnam-do, South Korea.
All power projects included in this report are drawn from GlobalData’s Power Intelligence Center. The information regarding the project parameters is sourced through secondary information sources such as electric utilities, equipment manufacturers, developers, project proponent’s – news, deals and financial reporting, regulatory body, associations, government planning reports and publications. Wherever needed the information is further validated through primary from various stakeholders across the power value chain and professionals from leading players within the power sector.