Exploring Technically Feasible and Economically Viable Hybrid Renewable Energy Solution for Off-Grid Electricity Supply Titl

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International Journal of Advanced Network, Monitoring and Controls

Xi'an Technological University

Subject: Computer Science, Software Engineering

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eISSN: 2470-8038

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VOLUME 6 , ISSUE 2 (Jul 2021) > List of articles

Exploring Technically Feasible and Economically Viable Hybrid Renewable Energy Solution for Off-Grid Electricity Supply Titl

Omorogiuwa Eseosa * / Ekiyor Martin Thompson *

Keywords : Global Horizontal Irradiance (GHI), Direct Normal Irradiance (DNI), Diffuse Horizontal Irradiance (DIF)

Citation Information : International Journal of Advanced Network, Monitoring and Controls. Volume 6, Issue 2, Pages 9-22, DOI: https://doi.org/10.21307/ijanmc-2021-012

License : (CC-BY-NC-ND 4.0)

Published Online: 12-July-2021

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FIGURES & TABLES

Figure 1.

Principle of parabolic trough solar collector

(Source: “Solar Power – Photovoltaics or Solar Thermal Power Plants?” Oct2001)

Figure 2.

Principle of parabolic trough solar power plant

(Source: “Solar Power – Photovoltaic or Solar Thermal Power Plants?”, October 2001)

Figure 3.

Solar PV array

Source: (“Energy savings Engineering” http://www.energysavingsengineering.com, March, 2017)

Figure 4.

PWM Charge Controller and PWM Power Curve

(Source: “Comparing PWM & MPPT Charge Controllers”, 2015)

Figure 5.

MPPT Charge Controller and MPPT Power Curve

(Source: “Comparing PWM & MPPT Charge Controllers”, 2015)

Figure 6.

Yearly Average of Daily Sums of Global Horizontal Irradiation of Nigeria

(Source: “Soda -solar radiation data, Available at http://www.soda-pro.com/maps”, February 2017).

Figure 7.

Flow Diagram of the Study

Figure 8.

Design of the Selected Renewable Energy Technology for the System

Figure 9.

Daily Load Profile of Ofubu village

Figure 10.

Solar energy profile at Ofubu village

Figure 11.

System architecture and cost summary

Figure 12.

Monthly Distribution of the Electricity Produced in kW

Figure 13.

Cash flow summary based on the selected components

REFERENCES

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  2. Hoffmann, W. and Teske, S. (2006) ‘Solar Generation: Solar Electricity for Over One Billion People and Two Million Jobs by 2020’, European Photovoltaic Industry (EPIA) & Greenpeace International, September, pp. 10–20.
  3. IMF (2016) ‘Nigeria selected issues’, IMF Country Report No. 16/102, April.
  4. Kjaer, S.B., Pedersen, J.K. and Blaabjerb, F. (2002) ‘Power Inverter Topologies for Photovoltaic Modules – A Review’, Institute of Energy Technology, Aalborg University, DK – 9220 Aalborg East, Denmark, 1–8.
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  6. Okesoto, J.O. (2012) ‘Sustainable Energy Development as a Tool for Alleviating Poverty in Nigeria’, 1–10.
  7. Omorogiuwa, E. and Okpo, E.E. (2015) ‘PV-Diesel Hybrid Power System for a Small Village in Nigeria’, International Journal of Scientific Research Engineering Technology, vol. 1, no. 4, July, p. 71.
  8. Phocos (2015) Comparing PWM & MPPT Charge Controllers, [Online], Available: http://www.phocos.com [19 January 2017].
  9. pwc (2016) ‘Powering Nigeria for the Future’, The Power Sector in Nigeria, July, pp. 1–18.
  10. Quaschning, V. and Muriel, M.B. (2001) ‘Solar Power – Photovoltaics or Solar Thermal Power Plants?’, VGB Congress Power Plants 2001, Brussels, 1–8.
  11. Reno, M.J., Hansen, C.W. and Stein, J.S. (2012) ‘Global Horizontal Irradiance Clear Sky Models: Implementation and Analysis’, Albuquerque, New Mexico, 9–10.
  12. Rohit, S. (2013) ‘Off-grid Electricity Generation with Renewable Energy Technologies in India: An Application of HOMER’, Institute of Energy and Sustainable Development, Leicester, UK, 9–22.
  13. Sambo, A.S. (2006) ‘Paper Presented at the Renewable Electricity Policy Conference’, Renewable Energy Electricity in Nigeria; the Way Forward”.
  14. Suleiman, L.N. (2010) ‘Renewable Energy as a Solution to Nigerian Energy Crisis’, Business Economics and Tourism, 19 May, pp. 8–11.
  15. Vaisala (2017) Vaisala Power and Energy, [Online], Available: http://www.vaisala.com [19 January 2017].

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