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statistical report | 2013


The AES Corporation is a global energy company that owns and operates a diverse and growing portfolio of electricity generation and distribution companies, which provide reliable and affordable energy to customers in 21 countries. Our power plants cover a wide range of technologies and fuel types such as coal, fuel oil, natural gas, biomass, combined cycle, solar panels and wind power.

Combining deep local knowledge with a global presence and over 30 years of experience, AES has a proven commitment to ensure operational excellence in the supply of electricity to its customers.

statistical report | 2013


statistical report 2013

Contents 06

AES DOMINICANA 2013

48

Distribution

11

Letter from the President

49

Energy Balance

12

People of AES

50

Capacity Balance

14

AES Dominicana Background

51

System Maximum Demand

16

Group Profile

52

Energy Supply by Fuel Type

20

Power Generation Units

52

International Fuel Prices

28

Fuel Reception Facilities

54

Energy Spot Price

32

Natural Gas Sales

55

Capacity Spot Price and Connection Right

34

Energy Balance

56

Frequency Regulation Service

36

Operational KPI’s

58

Non-Regulated Users Market

37

Operational Relevant Events

60

Contract Market

38

2013 AES Dominicana Operational KPI’s

62

Attachements

42

Generation

64

Glossary

48

Transmission

66

Tablas y Medidas


Letter from the president It is a great pleasure to present the 2013 AES Dominicana Statistical Report, which highlights our principal assets, operational performance, as well as important business lines information and a variety of electricity market data as a whole.

This year, our generation units achieved new operational milestones among which stand out that AES Andres and ITABO, S. A. exceeded their energy generation historic annual maximum with

2,099 GWh and 1,701 GWh based on Natural Gas and Coal respectively. By the end of 2103, AES Dominicana supplied an average of 36.6% of the total energy demand of the Dominican Republic’s

As AES Dominicana new president, I dedicate this document proof of the Company’s achievements to whom was the impulsor of a lot of initiatives that today we celebrate and who carried the wheels of the company all the way until his unexpected passing, our friend Marco De la Rosa.

Electrical System, Sistema Eléctrico Nacional Interconectado (SENI) by the Spanish name. This means that AES Dominicana injected 5,075 GWh, overcoming the 2012 annual energy maximum and reaffirming with this the fact that AES is the leading company of the national electrical market.

The 84% of AES Dominicana’s produced energy was acquired by the Distribution Company’s (DISCOS), which meant significant savings for the Dominican Government, by offering them the most economical energy of the National Electrical System. Throughout this year, the Natural Gas Market recorded new sales records, achieving an increment of 2.4% from the past year sales, increasing the sales made to the Generation Industry and as a consequence an increase of the LNG purchases in the international market in order to supply the uprising demand of the fuel.

On the corporate environment, AES Dominicana shows its commitment with this county by strengthening its position regarding the environmental protection. As a proof of this we were awarded with the recertification of ISO 14001, receiving outstanding feedbacks from the ISO auditors regarding the excellent performance and robust management of the environmental management of our generation units and corporative headquarters. On the industrial safety area, this year’s DuPont survey showed a 97% score for AES Dominicana, which was the highest score of all AES Corporation businesses, consolidating us as a company with a world class safety. The AES group was also awarded by the American Chamber of Commerce of the Dominican Republic (AMCHAMDR) with the first place on Corporative Government best practices.

Edwin De los Santos President

AES DOMINICANA

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STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


AES DOMINICANA

People of AES OUR VALUES Safety First We will always put safety first for our people, contractors and communities. Act with Integrity We are honest, trustworthy and dependable. Integrity is the core of all we do, how we conduct ourselves and how we interact with one another and all of our stakeholders. Honor their Commitments We honor our commitments to our communities, customers, teammates, owners, suppliers and partners; and we want that our businesses, as a whole, make a positive contribution to society. Strive for Excellence We strive to be the best in all that we do and to perform at worldclass levels. Enjoy Our Work We work because work can be fun, fulfilling and exciting. We enjoy our work and appreciate the fun of being part of a team that is making a difference.

AES DOMINICANA

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STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


Background The first investment of AES in the Dominican Republic was the purchase of DPP in 1997 from NGC, an asset that was

In 2000, AES confirms its commitment to the long-term evolution of the Dominican Republic

in their power as a result of their merger with Destec companies. DPP is the owner of Los Mina V and Los Mina VI, two

by building AES ANDRES generation facility. The project included a combined cycle generation

118 MW open cycle gas turbines.

system of 319 MW, a Liquefied Natural Gas (LNG) station and a gas pipeline linking up the DPP power station to AES Andres.

all of its production to La Corporación Dominicana de Electricidad (CDE). Then, after an agreement between DPP

In December of 2000, AES took another important step when it took over the assets of GENER,

and CDE, the contract between both parties was modified and a new electricity sale arrangement was established

acquiring a of 25% in the ITABO S.A. power generation facility’s.

between DPP and EDEESTE, which included a backup contract with the CDE.

Since May 1st, 2003, Dominican Power Partners operates to supply its electricity sales contract with EDEESTE, selling its excess generation and buying what it needs in the spot market.

Also in 2003, AES ANDRES began its operations and became the most efficient power station of Latin America, representing a jump towards sustainable development for the country using clean energy. This new investment improved the strategic position of the country that formerly depended 90% on petroleum derivatives to supply its electricity needs.

AES DOMINICANA

From May of 1996 until August of 2001, DPP operated under the Independent Private Producer (IPP) scheme, selling

In 2006, AES Dominicana acquired another 25% of the ITABO S.A. equity, formerly owned by El Paso. AES, now with 50% of ITABO’s equity, took control of the operative and administrative areas.

AES DOMINICANA

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STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


Group Profile AES began operations in the Dominican Republic with the intent to add value to the national energy market and contribute to the development of the

AES DOMINICANA

communities where it serves.

Today, AES Dominicana is positioned as the principal investment group in the Dominican Electric Sector, with modern facilities for energy production and the most competitive fuels for power generation in the national electric system.

AES Dominicana has two deep-sea port infrastructures: ITABO’s and Andres’s International Piers, destined to the unloading process of coal and LNG as fuel input for electricity production process. Also, at AES Andres’ facilities, has the first LNG terminal intended for the distribution of liquefied natural gas in specialized trucks.

As a business group, AES Dominicana combines a global perspective with deep local knowledge and a relentless commitment to operational excellence. There has been a consistent pattern of improvement, year after year in energy generation and efficiency. AES serves as role model to the rest of the players in the electric sector by displaying the best practices of corporate governance within the industry in the Dominican Republic.

AES Dominicana supports the growth of its business by standing upon a strong foundation: consisting of its code of conduct, corporate social responsibility, environmental care and its people, which are its most valuable resource.

AES DOMINICANA

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STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


As a group, AES Dominicana combines a global perspective with deep local knowledge and a tireless commitment to operational excellence.

AES DOMINICANA

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STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


AES ANDRES

POWER GENERATION UNITS

Installed Capacity: 319 MW

Primary Fuel: Natural Gas Commercial Operation Date: December 2nd, 2003 Gas Turbine Manufacturer: Mitsubishi Gas Turbine Capacity: 198 MW Gas Turbine Speed: 3,600 rpm Inlet Heat Recovery Steam Generator Temperature: 610 ºC

AES DOMINICANA

Technology: Combined Cycle

Gas Turbine Generator Manufacturer: Mitsubishi Gas Turbine Generator Nameplate Capacity: 218.5 MVA Gas Turbine Generator Nominal Voltage: 18 kV Gas Turbine Generator Cooling System: Air Steam Turbine Manufacturer: Hitachi Steam Turbine NameplateCapacity: 121 MW Steam Turbine Speed: 3,600 rpm Steam Pressure: 124 kg/cm² Steam Temperature: 568 ºC Steam Turbine Generator Manufacturer: Siemens Steam Turbine Generator Nominal Capacity: 134 MVA Steam Turbine Generator Nominal Voltage: 13.8 kV Steam Turbine Generator Cooling System: Air Advantages: Low Environmental Impact and More Energetic Efficiency

AES DOMINICANA

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STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


AES DOMINICANA

DPP Installed Capacity: 2 x 118 MW Technology: Open Cycle Gas Turbine (OCGT)

Primary Fuel: Natural Gas Commercial Operation Date: May 19th 1996 Manufacturer: Westinghouse Turbine Speed: 3,600 rpm Turbine Stages: Four (4) Compressor Stages: Nineteen (19) Outlet Gas Temperature: 630 ยบC Generator Nameplate Capacity: 2 x 142 MVA Generator Nominal Voltage: 13.8 kV Generator Speed: 3,600 rpm Generator Cooling System: Air Advantages: Fast Manufacture and Installation; Low Environmental Impact

AES DOMINICANA

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STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


ITABO 1 Installed Capacity: 128 MW | Technology: Steam Turbine

Primary Fuel: Mineral Coal Secondary Fuel: Fuel Oil 6 Tertiary Fuel: Fuel Oil 2 Commercial Operation Date: July 17th, 1984 Turbine Manufacturer: Brown Bovery Company

AES DOMINICANA

Turbine Speed: 3,600 rpm Steam Pressure: 141 kg/cm² Steam Temperature: 535 ºC Generator Manufacturer: Foster Wheeler Generator Nameplate Capacity: 150.6 MVA Generator Nominal Voltage: 13.8 kV Generator Cooling System: Hydrogen Advantages: Provides Economic Base Electricity Generation

ITABO 2 Installed Capacity: 132 MW | Technology: Steam Turbine

Primary Fuel: Mineral Coal Secondary Fuel: Fuel Oil 6 Tertiary Fuel: Fuel Oil 2 Commercial Operation Date: May 10th, 1988 Turbine Manufacturer: General Electric Turbine Speed: 3,600 rpm Steam Pressure: 146 kg/cm² Steam Temperature: 540 ºC Generator Manufacturer: General Electric Generator Nameplate Capacity: 155.3 MVA Generator Nominal Voltage: 13.8 kV Generator Cooling System: Hydrogen Advantages: Provides Economic Base Electricity Generation

AES DOMINICANA

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STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


AES DOMINICANA

SAN LORENZO Installed Capacity: 34.5 MW Technology: Gas Turbine

Primary Fuel: Fuel Oil 2 Secondary Fuel: Natural Gas Commercial Operation Date: August 25th 2013 Manufacturer: General Electric Turbine Speed: 5,133 rpm Turbine Stages: Three (3) Compressor Stages: Seventeen (17) Outlet Gas Temperature: 550 ยบC Generator Nameplate Capacity: 53.412 MVA Generator Nominal Voltage: 13.8 kV Generator Speed: 3,600 rpm Generator Cooling System: Air Advantages: Operational flexibility with fast step-up to meet increased demand during peak hours.

AES DOMINICANA

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STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


Fuel Reception Facilities AES Andres’s International Pier AES Andres Power Station is located at Boca Chica, just fifteen (15) minutes from Santo Domingo. The power station

AES DOMINICANA

has a pier and a LNG terminal that also has the capacity to tranfer Fuel Oil #2.

Liquefied Natural Gas (LNG) Terminal Inside the LNG facility, the unloading system consists of three (3) unloading arms designed to handle a transfer rate of 10,000 m3 per hour of LNG. It also has a double wall cryogenic tank with a capacity to store 160,000 m3 of LNG. In addition, the terminal has a re-gasification system with the capacity to convert 370 million cubic feet from liquid to gas daily . Finally, it has a boil-off security system to handle the boil of gas generated as a consequence of the storage and conversion process that takes place in the system, in order to keep the inner pressure of the tank at an atmospheric pressure.

AES Andres – DPP Natural Gas Pipeline In addition to the LNG Terminal, a natural gas pipeline was built in order to supply natural gas to the DPP power units, improving its efficiency and competitiveness. Technical Details: Length: 34 km / Pipe Diameter: 12 inches / Max Pressure: 100 bar / Average Pressure: 50 bar / Control Valve Station: Five (5)

ITABO S.A. International Pier The International Pier of ITABO is located in the coastal area of the ITABO power plant in the municipality of Bajos de Haina in the province of San Cristobal. The pier is located next to the western port of Haina, approximately 8 kilometers southwest of Santo Domingo’s western quadrant.

In 2011, Estrella del Mar II, a Bi-Fuel power plant that runs with natural gas and Fuel Oil #2 that belongs to the Transcontinental Capital Corporation group, began its operations. This generation plant fuel is supplied through a pipeline connected to DPP # 4 gas station, located at Los Mina’s facility.

Since 2006, ITABO International Pier has been operating as a reception point for mineral coal, which is the main fuel of the this steam process that power the units, adding a greater degree of autonomy to the process and reducing the overall cost of coal.

The pier extends 535 meters into the sea. It has a system to transport solids with the capacity to load and unload bulk products.

Cryogenic Distribution Terminal In 2009, AES Dominicana decided to invest in the first LNG truck loading terminal in Latin America, for the distribution of liquefied natural gas directly to other customers besides AES. The advantage of using liquefied natural gas is the ability to transport higher energy content to distant locations without incurring losses during the transportation process.

The LNG truck loading terminal has two loading bays (with the possibility to duplicate the capacity) and a truck loading rate of 35 m3/h each bay, which means that the average customer service time (from admission to the complex to the

In addition, it has a mooring system with six (6) dolphins, four berthing dolphin providing a point to moor and two mooring dolphin for the ship’s engagement to the pier. It also has a signaling system guiding the approaching vessels, located in two towers with adjacent lamps, as well as water lighting tracks and a lighting system in one of the tugboats.

Main Characteristics: Fourteen (14) meters deep: Enables the docking of vessels like Handymax (45,000 mt) and Panamax (65,000 mt). Auto-discharging vessels required.

departure) is approximately one hour.

Discharge Capacity of 1,200 metric tons per hour.

AES DOMINICANA

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STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


AES DOMINICANA

30

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STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


2013 NATURAL GAS SALES REGARDING TO ENERGY CONSUMPTION

Natural Gas Sales

[12.8 TBtu]

AES Dominicana continues its commercial relationships with different local distributors, which are responsible for the Since 2007, two years after AES Andres signed its first natural gas supply agreement with a local distribution company; AES

physical distribution of LNG throughout the country. These are: LINEA CLAVE, SOLUCIONES DE GAS NATURAL,

Dominicana has been at the forefront of the business in selling natural gas, opening the door to nationwide distribution into new

PLATERGAS, PROPAGAS and TROPIGAS.

markets that previously could not enjoy the advantages of this fuel.

AES DOMINICANA

Today, AES Andres is the only distribution terminal of liquefied natural gas in the Dominican Republic, as well as the first to be installed 33%

in Latin America. This adds value by contributing to the evolution and diversification of the national energy matrix of the region.

59% Electricity Generation 33% Industrial 8% NGV

The following chart shows the percentage of natural gas that AES Andres sold in the Dominican market in 2013 separated into three economic sectors: Industrial, Electricity Generation and Transportation (Natural Gas Vehicles). 59%

NATURAL GAS SALES SECTIONED BY INDUSTRIES

MARKET EVOLUTION OF THIRD-PARTY NATURAL GAS SALES

[12,798,205 MMBtu]

[TBtu]

The following graph shows the monthly natural gas sales by economic sector during 2013. 2013 Natural Gas Sales, displayed by Economic Sector

NGV Industrial Electricity Generation 1,400,000

14.00

1,200,000

12.00

In the above chart we can appreciate the increase per year of natural gas sales to companies outside the group AES Dominicana. As planned, in 2013

10.00

TBtu

MMBtu

1,000,000

800,000

the sale of natural gas exceeded

8.00

the previous year’s sales by 2%, 600,000

6.00

400,000

indicating an increment comparing the sales of 2012.

4.00

200,000 2.00

JAN

AES DOMINICANA

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

32

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

DEC

2010

2011

2012

2013

33

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


Energy Balance The table below details AES Dominicana’s 2013 monthly energy production balances, the relation between energy

2013 ENERGY SALES

purchases and sales through contracts and spot market transactions.

2013 CONTRACT SALES

[5,527 GWh]

[4,974 GWh]

AES DOMINICANA 2013 ENERGY BALANCE

AES DOMINICANA

[GWh]

15%

AES ANDRES

JAN

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

DEC

2013

%

EDEESTE

75.1

69.2

76.5

76.9

82.3

80.8

84.5

85.9

85.6

86.8

80.4

80.7

964.7

44%

DPP

1.6

19.2

38.8

12.3

2.1

4.3

6.0

35.2

5.3

15.9

54.5

12.2

207.5

9%

UNR

76.0

71.9

76.8

77.8

81.4

66.8

74.9

63.1

51.9

40.9

31.8

26.4

739.9

33%

CONTRACT SALES

CONTRACT PURCHASES

0%

SEABOARD

44.8

69.1

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

113.9

5%

SPOT SALES/(SPOT PURCHASES)

(3.87)

40.55

0.44

25.18

25.62

21.87

23.56

8.68

40.27

42.51

13.41

62.64

300.9

14%

PRODUCTION

104.66

132.13

192.67

192.27

191.39

173.83

188.97

192.95

183.15

186.11

180.13

181.44

2,099.7

100%

81%

90%

90% 10%

ITABO S.A.

Contract Sales Spot Sales

81% 15% 4%

CONTRACT SALES EDESUR

63.5

58.7

66.3

66.3

70.4

68.9

71.9

73.5

72.9

74.4

68.5

68.3

823.7

47%

EDENORTE

44.0

40.4

44.8

45.1

47.7

47.3

49.4

51.6

49.5

51.1

48.1

47.0

566.0

33%

EDEESTE

25.0

23.1

25.5

25.6

27.4

26.9

28.2

28.6

28.5

28.9

26.8

26.9

321.6

19%

SEABOARD

34.6

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

34.6

2%

SPOT SALES/(SPOT PURCHASES)

11.4

16.4

23.0

(18.3)

(61.0)

(16.8)

12.4

11.0

3.2

2.4

19.3

20.3

23.3

1%

PRODUCTION

109.4

138.7

159.6

118.9

84.8

126.4

162.0

164.9

154.2

157.0

162.8

162.6

1,701.2

100%

105.2

96.9

107.1

107.7

115.2

113.1

118.3

120.3

119.8

121.5

112.6

113.0

1,350.6

91%

CONTRACT PURCHASES

Distribution Company Sales Non-Regulated User Sales Third Party Sales

0%

AES ITABO In January 2013 concluded the back-up contract with SEABOARD.

DPP CONTRACT SALES EDEESTE

DPP

CONTRACT PURCHASES

0%

ANDRES

1.6

19.2

38.8

12.3

2.1

4.3

6.0

35.2

5.3

15.9

54.5

12.2

207.5

14%

SPOT SALES/(SPOT PURCHASES)

22.2

11.1

1.2

19.9

16.4

12.2

12.1

5.4

8.9

6.5

0.5

12.4

128.9

9%

PRODUCTION

126.0

89.0

69.7

115.5

129.7

121.2

124.6

90.7

123.7

112.3

58.8

113.2

1,274.4

100%

AES DOMINICANA

34

Through hole 2013, the energy contract between DPP and EDEESTE continued. As the energy back-up contract between Andres and DPP.

35

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


Operational KPI’s

2013 AES Dominicana EAF level 100%

Dominicana. As we can evaluate from the following chart the 2013 Equivalent Availability Factor (EAF) was a very particular indicator

3.5%

90% 3.0%

for each one of AES Dominicana generation units. 2013 was a great year for AES Andres and DPP considering that the EAF levels 80%

go through 85.6% for Los Mina V to a great 94.3% for AES Andres. This represents the result of all the effort and investment

2.5%

70%

dedicated to the Operational Excellence. Other important fact is that through all 2013 the EAF percentage for ITABO’s generation Unit #1 (ITABO 1) increased on a 11%

60%

versus the 2012 EAF. Also AES Dominicana counted with the support of the Fondo Patrimonial de las Empresas Reformadas

AES DOMINICANA

The following table shows the most common indicators and operational rates applied to the power generation units of AES

2013 AES Dominicana EFOF levelz

2.0%

50%

(FOMPER), on the hard work to position ITABO, S. A. at the vanguard of operational excellence and administrative gestion of the

1.5%

40%

AES Group. 30%

1.0%

20%

2013 AES DOMINICANA HEAT RATE VALUES

0.5% 10%

ANDRES

14,000.00

ITABO 1

ITABO 2

LOS MINA 5

LOS MINA 6

ANDRES

ITABO 1

ITABO 2

LOS MINA 5

LOS MINA 6

Paying attention to the Equivalent Forced Outages Factor (EFOF) AES Andres and DPP stand out with values below the 1.3% levels. 12,000.00

Operational Relevant Events

10,000.00

Btu/KWh

The most relevant operative event on 2013 for AES Dominicana generation units can be resumed to mayor maintenance outages periods. This and other relevant events are presented on the following table:

8,000.00

2013 OPERATIONAL RELEVANT EVENTS

6,000.00

4,000.00

2,000.00

ANDRES

AES DOMINICANA

ITABO 1

ITABO 2

36

LOS MINA 5

LOS MINA 6

UNIT

DESCRIPTION

FROM

TO

HOUR

ITABO 2

Mejor maintenance

01/01/2013

21/01/2013

480

AES ANDRES

Mejor maintenance

19/01/2013

08/02/2013

480

LOS MINA 5

Mejor maintenance

16/02/2013

08/04/2013

1,224

ITABO 1

Mejor maintenance

22/04/2013

02/07/2013

1,704

LOS MINA 6

Mejor maintenance

26/10/2013

25/11/2013

720

AES ANDRES

Maximum annual energy generation in AES ANDRES, [2,099.8 GWh]

2013

ITABO S.A.

Maximum annual energy generation in ITABO S.A. [1,701.2 GWh]

2013

AES ANDRES & DPP

Renew the certification of ISO 9001 in the Central AES Andres & DPP

2013

37

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


Wholesale Electricity Market AES DOMINICANA

38

39

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


In 1997 the capitalization process began. It was instituted due to serious

In July 2001, the Electricity General Law was issued, establishing the institutions

problems in the electricity market caused by a deficit in energy generation,

of the sector and the rules under which it will operate. In July 2002, the Electricity

poor quality service and a lack of capital investment for the development of

General Law Rulebook was issued, completing the electrical sector’s new

the electricity sector.

legislation.

The capitalization process was formalized in June 24, 1997, with the

In 2007, law number 186-07 modified the Electricity General Law and its

publication of the State Companies Reform Law. Before this process,

Rulebook. The new law’s goal was to penalize electrical fraud and establish other

generation, transmission and distribution assets in the Dominican Republic

measures to obtain the electrical sector’s financial viability.

were owned by CDE, who by law, was the only entity authorized to operate in the electricity sector.

WHOLESALE ELECTRICITY MARKET

Brief History of the Dominican Electricity Sector

In the mid-90s, CDE signed several power purchase agreements contracts with independent power producers (IPP); increasing the system installed capacity with private capital investment. During this period, the sector was regulated by a series of administrative resolutions, issued by the Industry and Commerce Ministry.

Through the different stages of the capitalization process, the assets held by CDE were divided into eight state-owned companies: CDEEE, a parent holding company; three distribution companies: EDENORTE, EDESUR and EDEESTE; three generation companies: HAINA, ITABO, HIDRO; and the power transmission company ETED.

In 1999, the three distribution companies and the two thermal generation companies were capitalized through the sale of 50% of the stocks to private investors. The Dominican Government remained with 49% of the stocks and the last 1% was sold to the employees of these companies.

AES DOMINICANA

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STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


Generation

INSTALED CAPACITY BY COMPANY AND TECHNOLOGY

The electricity generation park of the Dominican Republic is mainly composed of 82.1% of thermoelectric units, It is important to note that in 2013, AES Dominicana, with its AES Andres, ITABO S.A. and DPP power plants

15.8% hydroelectric units while the other 2.1% is composed of wind generation.

encompassed 23% of the installed capacity of the generation park, and had the most competitive fuel mix in the During 2013 the following generation units joined the SENI (National Electric Interconnected System): QUISQUEYA

market (coal and natural gas).

2, owned by Empresa Generadora de Electricidad de Haina and QUISQUEYA 1 owned by BARRICK GOLD Pueblo Viejo, an auto-production user.

The tables below show the power plants that had been installed as of December 2013, specifying the fuel, technology and installed capacity.

The following graph allows us to view the installed capacity of the system by technology.

INSTALLED CAPACITY BY TECHNOLOGY

INSTALLED CAPACITY BY FUEL TYPE

[3,702.6 MW AT DECEMBER 2013]

[3,702.6 MW AT DECEMBER 2013]

The next graph shows the installed capacity of the system by fuel.

The table below allows us to view the installed capacity of the system by Generation Company and by technology.

GENERATION COMPANY

STEAM TURBINE

GAS TURBINE

260.0

34.5

AES ANDRES ITABO S.A. 15.8%

16.3%

15.7%

EGE HAINA

DIESEL ENGINE

NATURAL GAS ENGINE

270.5

319.0

53.6

100.0

215.0

391.8

79.5 583.2

METALDOM SEABOARD

110.0

AES DOMINICANA

43.5% Fuel Oil 6 15.8% Water 15.7% Natural Gas 11.5% Fuel Oil 2 8.5% Coal 3.0% Fuel Oil 6 / Natural Gas 2.1% Wind

42

8.6%

294.5

8.0%

236.0

6.4%

849.5

22.9%

839.9

22.7% 15.8%

41.3

1.1%

73.3

183.3

5.0%

194.5

5.3%

MONTE RIO

14.6

14.6

0.4%

CEPP

67.7

67.7

1.8%

LAESA

111.0

111.0

3.0%

25.0

0.7%

315.1

8.5%

25.0

PUEBLO VIEJO

Diesel Engine Combined Cycle Steam Turbine Hydro Turbine Gas Turbine Wind Turbine Natural Gas Engine

319.0

583.2

215.0

100.1

INDEPENDENT PRIVATE PRODUCERS [IPP'S] 30.7% 24.4% 16.3% 15.8% 10.0% 2.1% 0.7%

[%]

41.3

LOS ORIGENES

30.7%

TOTAL [MW]

194.5

GPLV

43.5%

WIND TURBINE

236.0 260.0

EGEHID

24.4%

HYDRO

319.0

DPP AES DOMINICANA

COMBINED CYCLE

0.0

SAN FELIPE

185.0

CESPM

291.0

RIO SAN JUAN TOTAL [MW]

WHOLESALE ELECTRICITY MARKET

[AT DECEMBER 2013]

1.5 313.6

370.5

1335.0

995.8

25.0

43

583.2

79.5

185.0

5.0%

291.0

7.9%

1.5

0.0%

3,702.55

100.0%

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


[AT DECEMBER 2013]

THERMOELECTRIC UNITS COMPANIES

THERMOELECTRIC UNITS

FUEL

TECHNOLOGY

CAPACITY [MW]

ANDRES

NATURAL GAS

COMBINED CYCLE

319.00

ITABO I

COAL

STEAM TURBINE

128.00

ITABO II

COAL

STEAM TURBINE

132.00

SubTotal

SAN LORENZO I

FUEL OIL 2 / NATURAL GAS

STEAM TURBINE

34.50

LOS MINA V

NATURAL GAS

GAS TURBINE

118.00

LOS MINA VI

NATURAL GAS

GAS TURBINE

118.00

AES DOMINICANA

FUEL

TECHNOLOGY

CAPACITY [MW]

ESTRELLA DEL MAR

FUEL OIL 6

DIESEL ENGINE

73.30

ESTRELLA DEL MAR 2

FUEL OIL 6/NATURAL GAS

COMBINED CYCLE

110.00

SEABOARD

SubTotal

849.50

EGE HAINA

183.30

CEPP CEPP I

FUEL OIL 6

DIESEL ENGINE

16.50

CEPP II

FUEL OIL 6

DIESEL ENGINE

51.20

SubTotal

67.70

PVDC

HAINA I

FUEL OIL 6

STEAM TURBINE

54.00

HAINA II

FUEL OIL 6

STEAM TURBINE

54.00

HAINA IV

FUEL OIL 6

STEAM TURBINE

84.90

SAN PEDRO VAPOR

FUEL OIL 6

STEAM TURBINE

30.00

PUERTO PLATA I

FUEL OIL 6

STEAM TURBINE

27.90

PUERTO PLATA II

FUEL OIL 6

STEAM TURBINE

39.00

MONTE RIO

FUEL OIL 6

DIESEL ENGINE

100.10

QUISQUEYA 1

FUEL OIL 6

DIESEL ENGINE

215.00

SubTotal

315.10

METALDOM METALDOM

FUEL OIL 6

DIESEL ENGINE

SubTotal

41.30 41.30

HAINA TG

FUEL OIL 2

GAS TURBINE

100.00

BARAHONA CARBÓN

COAL

STEAM TURBINE

53.60

LAESA

SULTANA DEL ESTE

FUEL OIL 6

DIESEL ENGINE

102.00

PIMENTEL I

FUEL OIL 6

DIESEL ENGINE

31.60

JUANCHO LOS COCOS 1

WIND

WIND TURBINE

25.20

PIMENTEL II

FUEL OIL 6

DIESEL ENGINE

28.00

JUANCHO LOS COCOS 2

WIND

WIND TURBINE

46.00

PIMENTEL III

FUEL OIL 6

DIESEL ENGINE

51.40

QUILVIO CABRERA

WIND

WIND TURBINE

8.25

SubTotal

QUISQUEYA 2

FUEL OIL 6

DIESEL ENGINE

215.00

MONTERIO POWER CORPORATION

839.85

INCA KM22

SubTotal

111.00

FUEL OIL 6

DIESEL ENGINE

SubTotal

GPLV PALAMARA

FUEL OIL 6

DIESEL ENGINE

107.00

LA VEGA

FUEL OIL 6

DIESEL ENGINE

87.50

SubTotal

194.50

CDEEE SAN FELIPE

FUEL OIL 6

COMBINED CYCLE

185.00

CESPM I

FUEL OIL 2

COMBINED CYCLE

97.00

CESPM II

FUEL OIL 2

COMBINED CYCLE

97.00

CESPM III

FUEL OIL 2

COMBINED CYCLE

97.00

RIO SAN JUAN

FUEL OIL 2

DIESEL ENGINE

1.50

SubTotal

AES DOMINICANA

COMPANIES

WHOLESALE ELECTRICITY MARKET

INSTALED CAPACITY BY GENERATION COMPANY

14.60 14.60

LOS ORIGENES LOS ORIGENES

NATURAL GAS

NATURAL GAS ENGINE

25.00

SubTotal

25.00

Total Thermoelectric

3,119.4

477.50

44

45

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


HIDROELECTRIC COMPANIES

THERMOELECTRIC UNITS EGEHID - RESERVOIR HYDRO

FUEL

TECHNOLOGY

CAPACITY [MW]

EGEHID - NON-RESERVOIR HYDRO

FUEL

TECHNOLOGY

CAPACITY [MW]

TAVERA I

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

48.00

LOPEZ ANGOSTURA

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

18.40

TAVERA II

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

48.00

CONTRA EMBALSE MONCION I

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

1.60

JIGUEY I

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

49.00

CONTRA EMBALSE MONCION II

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

1.60

JIGUEY II

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

49.00

BAIGUAQUE I

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

0.60

AGUACATE I

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

26.00

BAIGUAQUE II

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

0.60

AGUACATE II

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

26.00

HATILLO

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

8.00

VALDESIA I

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

27.00

JIMENOA

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

8.40

VALDESIA II

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

27.00

EL SALTO

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

0.70

RIO BLANCO I

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

12.50

ANIANA VARGAS I

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

0.30

RIO BLANCO II

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

12.50

ANIANA VARGAS II

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

0.30

MONCION I

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

26.00

DOMINGO RODRIGUEZ I

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

2.00

MONCION II

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

26.00

DOMINGO RODRIGUEZ II

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

2.00

RINCON

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

10.10

ROSA JULIA DE LA CRUZ

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

0.90

PALOMINO I

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

30.00

NIZAO NAJAYO

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

0.30

PALOMINO II

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

30.00

LOS ANONES

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

0.10

PINALITO I

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

25.00

SABANA YEGUA

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

12.80

PINALITO II

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

25.00

LAS DAMAS

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

7.50

497.1

SABANETA

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

6.30

LOS TOROS I

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

4.90

LOS TOROS II

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

4.90

MAGUEYAL I

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

1.50

MAGUEYAL II

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

1.50

LAS BARIAS

WATER

HYDRO TURBINE

0.90

SubTotal Reservoir

AES DOMINICANA

THERMOELECTRIC UNITS

46

SubTotal Non-Reservoir

86.1

Total Hydro

583.20

GRAND TOTAL

3,702.55

47

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


Energy Balance

The Empresa de Transmisión de Eléctrica Dominicana is a state-owned company with the primary objective of

The following table indicates the monthly energy balance during 2013. This includes the net energy injections of

building, operating and sustainably managing the grids and substations of the electric interconnected system of the

the generation companies as well as the distribution companies and non-regulated users withdrawals; the last two

Dominican Republic, in order to provide quality service at reasonable prices.

have been grouped independently from the generation companies with which they have a power supply contractual arrangement.

The electrical infrastructure consists of a total length of 4723.95 km of lines at 345, 138 and 69 KV, where the 345 KV network, which links the North Zone with the area of Santo Domingo, is the most economically important and functional one. It has a length of 129.9 km at a maximum transmission power of 1200 MVA per circuit. In addition,

In 2013, the total injection of electrical energy in the system was 13,850.9 GWh. The companies who supplied the most were AES Andres with 15.2%, HIDRO with 13.4%, EGEHAINA 12.6%, ITABO S.A. with 12.3%, SEABOARD 9.6% and DPP with a 9.2%. AES Dominicana units as a group contributed 36.6% of the energy in the Electricity Wholesale Market, reaching the highest market share in the generation sector.

the National Transmission System consists of approximately 2660.93 km of transmission lines at 138 kV and can be referred to as the Sub-backbone network; also 1933.13 km of 69 kV lines. It operates and maintains approximately

2013 ENERGY SUPPLY PARTICIPATION BY COMPANY

85 substations, owned and shared.

[13,850.9 GWh] Because of its radial configuration, the National Electric Interconnected System is divided into four zones: Santo JAN

Domingo Zone, South Zone, North Zone and East Zone. The most important substations of these zones are:

FEB

MAR

ABR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

DEC

2013

AES ANDRES

104.7

132.1

192.7

192.3

191.4

173.8

189.0

192.9

183.1

186.1

180.1

181.4

2,099.7

Palamara and Hainamosa in the Santo Domingo Zone, Pizarrete in the Southern Zone, Bonao II and Canabacoa in

ITABO S.A.

109.4

138.7

159.6

118.9

84.8

126.4

162.0

164.9

154.2

157.0

162.8

162.6

1,701.2

the Northern Zone and San Pedro II in the Eastern Zone.

DPP

126.0

89.0

69.7

115.5

129.7

121.2

124.6

90.7

123.7

112.3

58.8

113.2

1,274.4

AES Dominicana

340.0

359.8

422.0

426.8

405.8

421.4

475.6

448.6

461.0

455.4

401.8

457.2

5,075.3

Distribution Three distribution companies manage the electricity distribution of the national interconnected grid: EDESUR Dominicana, S. A. EDENORTE Dominicana, S. A. Empresa Distribuidora de Electricidad del Este, S. A.

These companies supplies their energy from the National Interconnected Electric System through high voltage bus bars,

EGEHID

138.6

119.8

113.2

117.5

165.3

198.0

205.8

160.4

169.7

166.4

150.2

155.1

1,859.8

CDEEE-IPP's

116.4

56.7

80.8

83.2

118.1

85.5

61.1

140.6

69.9

0.9

1.3

4.3

818.7

EGE HAINA

127.9

123.0

133.7

120.1

123.2

109.4

114.6

116.5

118.3

206.8

193.6

252.3

1,739.3

GPLV

103.5

102.6

103.0

110.6

111.2

96.5

103.0

102.4

89.4

65.4

78.9

29.8

1,096.4

SEABOARD

121.7

97.7

106.4

110.2

107.4

116.2

118.9

119.1

105.6

116.2

114.1

96.7

1,330.2

CEPP

31.7

29.9

32.9

29.1

34.4

35.5

30.6

35.7

30.3

20.4

14.0

8.0

332.6

MONTE RIO

5.9

5.8

6.2

5.3

5.6

2.7

3.2

5.1

4.8

2.0

0.6

0.0

47.1 545.0

PVDC

26.2

35.5

42.9

47.4

59.7

33.9

41.4

58.9

62.5

57.3

63.9

15.4

METALDOM

11.5

9.4

9.8

9.9

14.0

16.2

11.3

9.6

15.4

12.5

7.7

6.3

133.6

LAESA

68.1

62.6

72.0

72.7

71.2

65.2

60.4

64.6

64.7

61.4

43.3

31.1

737.3

LOS ORÍGENES

10.3

13.2

15.2

10.0

13.5

12.7

13.8

12.5

11.9

6.1

8.9

7.3

135.5

GENERATION

1,102.0

1,015.9

1,138.1

1,142.7

1,229.4

1,193.0

1,239.7

1,273.8

1,203.6

1,170.8

1,078.3

1,063.6

13,850.9

EDESUR

323.2

297.8

336.5

336.0

357.3

350.1

365.2

373.4

370.3

377.8

347.5

347.1

4,182.0

which are later transformed to lower tensions levels and then conducted through each company’s grids within their zones

EDENORTE

280.6

257.4

285.3

287.7

304.1

301.3

315.1

329.0

315.2

325.5

306.6

299.8

3,607.7

of concession until these reach their final users.

EDEESTE

273.9

252.3

279.1

280.5

300.0

294.5

308.1

313.3

312.2

316.4

293.3

294.2

3,517.8

PVDC

0.1

0.1

0.0

0.0

0.0

0.1

0.1

0.0

29.4

4.4

0.5

1.4

36.2

UNR's

198.7

184.7

211.3

209.4

235.8

216.1

220.6

226.3

148.4

119.6

106.3

96.9

2,174.1

The distribution company (DISCOS) electricity lines within the national DISCOS grid count with an automatic load shedding mechanism, implemented in several circuits and substations dedicated to operate in low frequency and low voltage situations, which disconnects the electrical load automatically through different stages. This mechanism is reviewed and updated periodically by the Coordinator Organism of the system, the independent market operator.

AES DOMINICANA

48

RETIROS INTERNOS

2.5

2.0

2.1

2.0

2.3

2.1

1.9

1.9

2.5

2.7

2.5

3.3

27.8

DEMAND

1,079.1

994.2

1,114.2

1,115.6

1,199.5

1,164.2

1,210.9

1,243.9

1,178.0

1,146.4

1,056.8

1,042.8

13,545.6

LOST

22.9

21.7

23.9

27.1

29.8

28.8

28.7

30.0

25.5

24.4

21.5

20.8

305.3

LOST %

2.1%

2.1%

2.1%

2.4%

2.4%

2.4%

2.3%

2.4%

2.1%

2.1%

2.0%

1.96%

2.20%

49

WHOLESALE ELECTRICITY MARKET

Transmission

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


System Maximum Demand The system’s maximum demand represents the highest power consumption on a giving hour. Generally, this happens during system

2013 FIRM CAPACITY BY GENERATION COMPANY

peak consumption hours between 18:00 and 22:00 hours of the a giving day. The Maximum demand data is use to recalculate the

[MW]

real capacity consumption of the evaluated year; because a preliminary estimated maximum demand is used prior to computing these figures. The system remunerates only the maximum capacity effectively recorded as demanded during the year. The following

The next table shows the monthly values of the preliminary firm capacity of each generation company in 2013.

table shows 2013’s monthly power production and power consumptions during system peak hours. The generation companies that gathered the largest participation in the firm capacity market were HIDRO with 23.5% AES Andres with 13.6% ITABO S.A. with 11.6% and PALAMARA LA VEGA with 9.7%. The remaining generation

On 2013 de maximum demand occurred on May 13 at 21:00, registering a value of 2,148 MW. On this giving date, the net power

companies that represented less than 9% are grouped on the same column. AES Dominicana as a group had a

withdrawn was 2,024 MW from where the 83.5% of the withdrawn where registered to the distribution companies, 16.3 % to Non-

participation of 30.0% in the firm capacity market.

Regulated Users and a 0.2% generators Auxiliary withdrawn.

2013 FIRM CAPACITY BY GENERATION COMPANY

2013 SYSTEM MONTHLY MAXIMUM DEMAND

[MW]

[MW]

JAN

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

AES ANDRES

261.9

274.5

270.0

263.0

269.1

267.0

266.6

268.0

270.4

262.3

257.1

260.79

265.9

13.6%

MONTH

ITABO S.A.

225.9

225.9

225.9

225.9

225.9

225.9

225.9

225.9

225.9

225.9

225.9

225.88

225.9

11.6%

Day / Hour

65.6

69.7

70.3

68.3

73.3

73.1

74.8

78.6

79.0

76.6

76.0

76.94

73.5

3.8%

AES DOMINICANA

553.4

570.0

566.2

557.2

568.3

566.0

567.3

572.5

575.3

564.8

559.0

563.61

565.3

28.9%

Gross Generation

1,891

1,967

1,991

2,048

2,148

2,093

2,088

EGEHID

466.7

443.4

448.2

463.9

451.0

463.8

466.9

463.6

455.3

456.5

468.6

468.50

459.7

23.5%

1,905

1,924

1,984

2,089

2,038

93.5

94.4

91.4

92.1

84.9

81.9

80.1

77.9

72.6

67.6

63.39

82.2

4.2%

Net Generation sub-transmission valtage

1,843

87.1

HAINA

153.6

152.7

150.9

148.0

148.6

145.8

144.3

143.6

142.8

141.3

139.7

139.05

145.9

7.5%

1,839

1,900

1,919

1,980

2,084

GPLV

189.9

189.9

189.9

189.9

189.9

189.9

189.9

189.9

189.9

189.9

189.9

189.88

189.9

9.7%

Net Generarion transmission valtage

SEABOARD

180.2

180.2

180.2

180.2

180.2

180.2

180.2

180.2

180.2

180.2

180.2

180.15

180.2

9.2%

CEPP

63.6

64.6

64.6

63.9

64.4

63.9

64.1

64.6

64.8

64.6

64.9

65.09

64.4

3.3%

475

504

530

530

541

MONTERIO

14.2

14.2

14.2

14.2

14.2

14.2

14.2

14.2

14.2

14.2

14.2

14.16

14.2

0.7%

EdeNorte Dominicana S. A.

516

530

552

525

545

547

543

558

551

524

541

573

METALDOM

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.56

40.6

2.1%

EdeSur Dominicana S.A.

507

524

489

559

603

574

602

564

583

591

566

589

PVDC

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.42

96.4

4.9%

Usuarios No Regulados [UNR]

298

298

309

321

331

324

276

327

198

192

159

62

LAESA

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.42

108.4

5.5%

Other

1

6

8

8

3

8

3

2

8

5

6

17

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

8.2

24.7

24.7

24.75

6.9

0.4%

TOTAL DEMAND

1,797

1,863

1,888

1,943

2,024

1,963.4

1,942

1,991

1,863

1,871

1,811

1,792

1,953.9

1,953.9

1,953.9

1,954.0

1,954.1

1,954.0

1,954.0

1,954.0

1,954.1

1,954.1

1,954.1

1,954.0

1,954.0

100.0%

DPP

CDEEE-IPPs*

LOS ORIGENES Total

DEC

MW

%

50

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

D12 H21

D03 H20

D13 H20

D31 H20

2,085

2,080

1,998

1,935

1,900

2,025

2,021

2,019

1,944

1,866

1,847

2,033

2,020

2,015

2,014

1,938

1,862

1,844

510

518

540

522

558

539

550

D09 H21 D22 H21 D19 H21 D11 H21 D13 H21 D05 H21 D24 H22 D05 H21

DEC

DEMAND Empresa Distribuidora de Electricidad del Este S.A.

Loss [MW]

AES DOMINICANA

JAN

GENERATION

Loss [%]

* Only includes SAN FELIPE & CESPM

WHOLESALE ELECTRICITY MARKET

Capacity Balance

42

37

31

37

60

70

78

24

151

67

51

52

2.3%

1.9%

1.6%

1.9%

2.9%

3.4%

3.9%

1.2%

7.5%

3.5%

2.8%

2.8%

51

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


Energy Supply by Fuel Type

2013 INTERNATIONAL FUEL PRICES

In 2013, 36.2% of the supplied energy was produced with Fuel Oil 6, holding the most participation in the fuel market;

Of the fossil fuels used for electrical generation, Fuel Oil 6 and Fuel Oil 2 maintained the highest prices.

natural gas came in second with 31.4%, followed by coal coming in third place with 14.5%.

The table below presents the value of fuel prices in the international market expressed in US$/MMBtu.

WHOLESALE ELECTRICITY MARKET

[US$/MMBtu]

FUEL Oil 6 NATURAL GAS NYMEX FUEL Oil 2 COAL

2013 ENERGY SUPPLY BY FUEL TYPE [GWh]

20 18 16

36.2% Fuel Oil 6 13.4% Water 31.4% Natural Gas 2.8% Fuel Oil 2 14.5% Coal 3.0% Fuel Oil 6/Natural Gas 1.7% Wind

36.2%

31.4%

US$/MMBtu

14 12 10 8 6 4 2

JAN

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

DEC

2013 POWER GENERATION INTERNATIONAL FUEL PRICES [US$/MMBtu]

International Fuel Prices

JAN

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

DEC

MINERAL COAL

3.13

3.20

3.18

2.96

2.95

2.72

2.61

2.66

2.65

2.77

2.94

2.87

The next graph shows the average monthly price of each fuel type in US$/MMBtu. The prices for FO# 6 and FO

NATURAL GAS Nymex

3.35

3.31

3.77

4.16

4.07

3.81

3.64

3.41

3.62

3.65

3.62

4.28

FUEL OIL 6

14.48

14.81

14.35

13.70

13.64

13.47

13.67

13.94

14.15

13.79

13.41

13.75

#2 were referenced by the international publications by Platts at the US Golf Coast Port. The prices of coal were

FUEL OIL 2

17.61

18.36

17.01

15.97

15.90

16.15

16.73

17.25

17.13

16.96

16.51

17.11

referenced by FOB Bolivar Port, at Colombia with a gross heat value of 11,300 Btu/lb and the natural gas prices

Next, prices using their original rates.

were referenced by the monthly average of the front month future price quotations in the NYMEX (Henry Hub).

In 2013, natural gas and coal maintained the most competitive prices of those used in the Interconnected National Electrical System for the generation of thermal energy.

AES DOMINICANA

52

JAN

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

DEC

MINERAL COAL US$/MT

78.17

80.12

79.39

73.97

73.74

68.04

65.32

66.48

65.81

68.84

73.12

71.19

NATURAL GAS US$/MMBtu

3.35

3.31

3.77

4.16

4.07

3.81

3.64

3.41

3.62

3.65

3.62

4.28

FUEL OIL 6 US$/BBLS

96.70

98.95

95.86

91.49

91.14

89.98

91.29

93.10

94.54

92.11

89.55

91.88

FUEL OIL 2 US$/GAL

3.02

3.15

2.92

2.74

2.73

2.77

2.87

2.96

2.94

2.91

2.83

2.94

53

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


Capacity Spot Price and Connection Right

The short-term marginal cost is the variable cost necessary to produce an additional unit of energy considering the demand and

Capacity’s marginal cost is the price for which the transactions of Firm Capacity are valued, and is determined by what is

generation park available. The next graph presents 2013’s maximum and average monthly spot price.

established in Article 278 of the Regulation of the General Law of Electricity. This also corresponds to the monthly calculations for the Connection Right Unit Price, which is established in Article 364. At the end of 2005 the Superintendence of Electricity emitted Resolution No. 108 in which they ordered to recalculate the Connection Right Unit Price using the definitive capacity transactions.

2013 ENERGY SPOT PRICE [US$/MWh]

The following table shows 2013’s monthly average energy spot prices, also the highest spot prices for the same period of time.

2013 CAPACITY SPOT PRICE AND CONNECTION RIGHT

CMG AVG CMG MAX

[US$/kW-month]

The next table indicates the monthly unitary marginal cost of capacity and connection right.

250

WHOLESALE ELECTRICITY MARKET

Energy Spot Price

200

US$/MWh

CONNECTION RIGHT CAPACITY SPOT 150 12

10 100

US$/KW-month

8

50

JAN

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

6

4

DEC 2

These price comparisons must be in American dollars since energy’s marginal cost is determined by the production costs of power generation companies, whose fuel prices are acquired in the international market, which are in American dollars. Attached are the

JAN

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

DEC

exchange rates in dollars that were used for this report. US$/MWh

JAN

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

DEC

AVERAGE

US$/KW-month

JAN

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

DEC

AVERAGE

CMg AVG

199

205

209

211

198

179

179

199

194

165

158

138

186

Capacity Spot

8.27

8.36

8.41

8.46

8.45

8.39

8.41

8.41

8.46

8.57

8.51

8.45

8.43

CMg MAX

216

222

226

220

212

211

209

212

215

218

213

208

215

Connection Right

2.98

3.36

3.82

3.79

4.30

4.30

4.23

4.30

4.39

4.42

4.10

4.18

4.02

AES DOMINICANA

54

55

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


WHOLESALE ELECTRICITY MARKET

Frequency Regulation Service The following graph demonstrates the margins contributed by each company that participated in the frequency regulation market, as well as the established norm of the General Law of Electricity, which indicates generation

2013 Secondary Frequency Regulation Service

companies must reach between 3% and 5% of the demand, both primarily and secondarily.

[GWh]

2013 Primary Frequency Regulation Service

In the secondary regulation of frequency, AES Andres and DPP contributed approximately 48% and 23%, bringing a

[GWh]

total of 71% of the reserve margins during 2013. The hydroelectric companies and CDEEE contributed 23% and 6% AES Dominicana, with the participation of AES Andres and DPP, was the company that contributed the most in the

respectively, each in the market, the latter through its IPP contracts.

primary regulation of frequency, with as much as 27% and 55%, bringing a total of 82% of the reserve margins in 2012, maintaining the quality and reliability of the market.

5% DEMAND 3% DEMAND SAN FELIPE DPP HYDRO ANDRES

GPLV HAINA SAN FELIPE HYDRO DPP ANDRES

70

70

60

60

50

50

40

40

GWh

GWh

5% DEMAND 3% DEMAND MONTERIO FALCON METALDOM SEABOARD

30

30

20

20

10

10

JAN

AES DOMINICANA

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

56

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

DEC

JAN

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

57

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

DEC

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


The Superintendencia de Electricidad is the agency responsible for assessing whether a company qualifies as a Non-Regulated User. As of 2013, this institution had issued 164 licenses to enable the NRU status. However, currently only 71 are using their licenses in the wholesale electricity market.

2013 EVOLUTION OF NON-REGULATED MARKET CONSUMPTION

Below is the monthly amount of energy that was supplied by each agent to its NRUs during 2013.

This graph highlights the positioning of companies such as EDEESTE and AES Andres, the main participants in the market, followed by the hydroelectric company and EDESUR.

2013 Non-Regulated Users (NRU) Energy Consumption, Grouped by Supplier [GWh]

JAN

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

DEC

AES ANDRES

76.02

71.95

76.85

77.83

81.38

66.76

74.92

63.14

51.94

40.89

31.83

26.44

740

45.3%

EDEESTE

28.35

27.29

28.56

28.90

29.62

28.57

31.35

35.06

32.43

30.68

29.15

29.59

360

22.0%

EDENORTE

GWh

%

5.04

5.87

6.09

7.11

7.49

7.56

8.09

7.95

7.73

8.61

7.39

5.94

85

5.2%

EDESUR

13.70

13.44

14.99

15.55

16.02

15.30

16.00

16.18

15.95

16.82

15.67

14.89

185

11.3%

100%

EGEHID

12.66

11.51

12.49

13.65

13.91

12.90

13.88

14.26

13.73

14.05

14.14

11.40

159

9.7%

90%

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

19.03

-

-

-

19

1.2%

6.90

6.41

6.36

7.18

7.53

7.31

7.35

7.40

7.57

7.71

7.44

6.83

86

5.3%

HAINA SEABOARD SPOT MARKET NRU Total Demand

2.30

1.18

0.85

0.30

1.04

0.98

0.73

-

-

0.83

0.71

1.79

11

0.7%

144.97

137.67

146.19

150.51

156.99

139.39

152.31

144.00

148.38

119.60

106.33

95.10

1,633

100.0%

EDESUR EDENORTE EDEESTE AES ANDRES

SPOT MARKET NRU HAINA SEABOARD EGEHID

WHOLESALE ELECTRICITY MARKET

Non-Regulated Users Market

80% 70% 60% 50% 40%

The table above shows that the NRU average monthly withdrawal in the wholesale electricity market was 136.8 GWh, which represented 11.8% of the SENI average monthly withdrawal in 2013.

30% 20% 10%

In addition, during 2013 the NRU total withdrawal was 1,633 GWh GWh of energy, from which AES Dominicana provided 740 GWh,

JAN

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

DEC

which represented a monthly average of 61.6 GWh and 45.3% market share for all of 2013. Only in December 2013, AES Dominicana’s participation in the NRU market reach 28%.

The following graph shows the NRU market share evolution by agents in 2013.

AES DOMINICANA

58

59

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


Contract Market WHOLESALE ELECTRICITY MARKET

Energy Contracts, also known as PPAs (Power Purchase Agreements), are bilateral agreements for the buying and selling of electricity, capacity and other complementary services, made liberally between two parts, one who generates electricity with the purpose to sell (seller) and the other with the need to buy the electricity (buyer).

The table that follows shows the monthly amount of energy that was sold through contracts in the energy market during 2013.

2013 ENERGY SALES BY CONTRACT IN THE WHOLESALE ELECTRICITY MARKET [GWh]

AES Dominicana, as a group, held the largest market share in the contractual energy market in 2013 with AES Andres (13.4%), DPP (9.5%) and ITABO S.A. (12.0%) supplying a total of 35.0% of all contracts registered. The market share of HAINA (20.0%), CDEEE (11.9%) and HIDRO (11.8%), can also be noted.

JAN

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AES ANDRES

152.7

160.3

192.2

167.1

165.8

151.9

DPP

105.2

96.9

107.1

107.7

115.2

113.1

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

DEC

165.4

184.3

142.9

118.3

120.3

119.8

GWh

%

143.6

166.7

121.5

112.6

119.3

1,912.1

13.4%

113.0

1,350.6

9.5%

GENERATORS

ITABO S.A.

132.6

122.1

136.6

137.1

145.6

143.1

149.5

153.7

150.8

154.4

143.4

142.2

1,711.3

12.0%

CDEE

135.3

120.1

134.5

135.2

143.2

141.0

147.3

151.8

148.3

152.4

141.5

139.6

1,690.3

11.9%

CEPP

24.2

22.2

24.6

24.8

26.2

26.0

27.2

31.0

30.3

31.1

28.9

28.6

325.1

2.3%

EGEHID

111.6

100.4

100.7

104.5

149.3

171.4

176.2

152.5

161.3

156.8

140.7

147.0

1,672.4

11.8%

GPLV

103.0

102.0

102.6

110.0

88.4

86.9

90.8

93.6

91.5

93.9

87.3

86.3

1,136.5

8.0%

HAINA

238.5

217.4

255.1

249.7

281.5

276.0

276.5

296.2

229.2

214.9

199.6

198.1

2,932.7

20.6%

LAESA

-

-

45.4

49.4

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

94.8

0.7%

5.9

5.8

6.2

5.3

5.6

2.7

3.2

5.1

4.8

2.0

0.2

-

46.8

0.3%

PVDC

MONTE RIO

26.1

35.5

42.8

47.4

59.7

33.8

41.3

58.9

60.9

42.4

29.3

9.9

487.9

3.4%

SEABOARD

86.3

75.5

6.4

7.2

7.5

7.3

7.4

7.4

7.6

7.7

7.4

6.8

234.5

1.6%

1,121.4

1,058.3

1,154.2

1,145.4

1,188.0

1,153.1

1,202.9

1,254.8

1,147.5

1,120.7

1,057.7

990.9

13,594.9

95.6%

28.3

27.3

28.6

28.9

29.6

28.6

31.3

35.1

32.4

30.7

29.1

29.6

359.5

2.5%

5.0

5.9

6.1

7.1

7.5

7.6

8.1

8.0

7.7

8.6

7.4

5.9

84.9

0.6%

Total DISTRIBUTORS EDEESTE EDENORTE EDESUR

13.7

13.4

15.0

15.5

16.0

15.3

16.0

16.2

16.0

16.8

15.7

14.9

184.5

1.3%

Total

47.1

46.6

49.6

51.6

53.1

51.4

55.4

59.2

56.1

56.1

52.2

50.4

629.0

4.4%

AES DOMINICANA

60

61

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


Attachments AES DOMINICANA

62

63

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


Glossary

G

AS TURBINE: A machine composed of an air compressor,

deliver and withdraw electricity.BTU:

a turbine especially designed for this purpose, and an

of the system, occurring within the system´s peak hours.

N

ATURAL GAS (NG): A mixture of gases that is

procedure to determine the right of use is established in the Regulation of the General Electricity Law.

S

BTU: British Thermal Unit of measurement. It is a unit of heat in the

electrical generator. The turbine converts thermal energy from

English European System. Its equivalent in the International System

fuel, which is produced as a result of the expansion of hot gases

by oil. It is composed mainly of methane in quantities greater

(IS) is the Calorie. The prices of Natural Gas are usually expressed in

from the explosion of the mixture of compressed air, fuel, and

than 90 to 95%, and in addition, usually contains other gases

automatic or manual action of its system of regulation in a

US$/MMBtu. 1 BTU is equivalent to 252 Calories (Cal).

flame, into mechanical energy that is used by the electrical

such as nitrogen, ethane, CO2, and traces of butane or

sustained manner.

generator to produce electricity.

propane, as well as small proportions of inert gases such as

SPOT MARKET: The market for transactions of short-

YDRAULIC TURBINE: A machine that uses kinetic energy

carbon dioxide and nitrogen.

term sale and purchase of electricity not based on term

and power from water to produce a rotation movement

NON REGULATED USER (UNR): A user of the

contracts where economic transactions are performed at

C

ONTRACTS MARKET: The market for transactions of

H

sale and purchase of electricity based on freely negotiated

contracts for supply.

frequently found in fossil beds, alone or accompanied

ECONDARY FREQUENCY REGULATION (SFR): Power which a generator unit can vary, or modify, by

COMBINED CYCLE: a machine composed of two phases: one

which, transferred through an axis, directly moves a machine

electrical service whose monthly demand exceeds

Marginal Short Term Energy Cost and at Marginal Power

phase of gas and the other phase of steam. Typically the whole

or generator that transforms mechanical energy into electrical

the limits established by the Superintendency in order

Cost.

entity consists of a gas turbine, a heat recuperation boiler, a

energy.

to be classified as a public user, and who fulfills the

STEAM TURBINE: A machine that transforms thermal

IQUID NATURAL GAS (LNG): Natural Gas processed to be

requirements established in the Regulation of the General

energy from fuel into mechanical energy. Through a process

transported in liquid form. It is the best alternative for transporting

Electricity Law.

of generation of steam produced in a boiler, which creates

L

steam turbine, and one or several electrical generators.

F

IRM POWER: The power that can be supplied by each

and storage because when transformed into liquid as atmospheric

generating unit during peak hours, with a high level of

security/safety.

pressure and –163º C , the liquefaction process reduces the volume of

FREQUENCY REGULATION: Actions necessary to maintain

gas by 600 times.

M

frequency within the permissible tolerances defined for the

ARGINAL CENTRAL UNIT: This refers to the generating

system. The OC establishes the regulation parameters, and

unit or units, which at optimum load dispatch increase

O

WN CONSUMPTION: The energy consumed

conditions of high temperature and pressure. The kinetic

by the auxiliary systems of a central unit or

energy of the steam is used by the turbine to mechanically

Substation.

P

EAK POWER: Maximum power on the annual load curve.

generate electricity.

V

ARIABLE PRODUCTION COST OF A THERMAL ELECTRICAL MACHINE: This corresponds to the

the generator companies are responsible for providing service

their generation when the demand is marginally increased.

PRIMARY FREQUENCY REGULATION (PFR): Power

cost of fuel placed in the plants, and used in the production

through their control centers.

MARGINAL SHORT-TERM COST: The variable costs necessary

that a generator unit can vary by automatic action of its

of electrical energy, multiplied by the average specific

FUEL OIL: A petroleum derivative obtained as a residue after the

to produce one additional unit of energy, considering the demand

system in the face of changes in the system’s frequency.

consumption of the machine plus the variable non-fuel cost.

distilling process. Being a fuel, which is heavier than those that

and the generation infrastructure available.

can be distilled at atmospheric pressure, Fuel Oil is used as a fuel

MAXIMUM ANNUAL DEMAND: The maximum gross half our

for electrical energy plants, boilers, and ovens.

demand, during a calendar year, of the total of the generator units

AES DOMINICANA

64

ATTACHMENTS

B

US BAR: Point or node of the electrical system prepared to

R

IGHT OF CONNECTION: The difference between the total annual cost of the transmission

system and the right of use estimated for the year. The

65

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


2012 FINAL CAPACITY BALANCE [MW]

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

DEC

280.5

280.5

280.5

280.5

280.5

280.5

280.5

280.5

280.5

280.6

280.5

280.54

MW

%

280.5

14.1%

ITABO S.A.

225.8

225.8

225.8

225.8

225.8

225.8

225.8

225.8

225.8

225.9

225.8

225.84

225.8

11.4%

DPP

144.7

144.7

173.8

175.3

132.0

117.9

107.1

99.4

91.7

81.2

74.9

71.95

117.9

5.9%

AES DOMINICANA

651.0

651.0

680.1

681.6

638.4

624.3

613.4

605.7

598.0

587.6

581.3

578.33

624.2

31.5%

EGEHID

329.6

329.7

329.4

326.3

345.7

355.6

380.9

393.7

414.7

443.5

460.8

469.00

381.6

19.2%

CDEEE-IPPs*

193.0

193.0

213.0

213.9

172.2

157.9

143.1

132.2

121.8

107.9

99.5

95.58

153.6

7.7%

HAINA

186.8

186.7

199.2

199.9

181.6

175.6

170.9

167.6

164.7

160.3

157.6

156.28

175.6

8.9%

GPLV

189.9

189.9

189.9

189.9

189.9

189.9

189.9

189.9

189.9

190.0

189.9

189.93

189.9

9.6%

0.0

0.0

0.0

0.0

0.0

0.0

5.0

14.2

14.2

14.2

14.2

14.16

6.3

0.3%

CEPP

65.1

65.1

65.1

65.1

65.1

65.1

65.1

65.1

65.1

65.1

65.0

64.99

65.1

3.3%

MONTERIO

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.4

96.39

96.4

4.9%

METALDOM

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.6

40.55

40.6

2.0%

PVDC

71.9

71.9

71.9

71.9

155.7

181.4

180.1

180.1

180.1

180.1

180.1

180.11

142.1

7.2%

LAESA

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.4

108.42

108.4

5.5%

1,932.7

1,932.7

1,993.9

1,994.0

1,994.0

1,995.2

1,993.8

1,993.8

1,993.9

1,993.9

1,993.8

1,993.7

1,983.8

100.0%

SEABOARD

Total

AVERAGE DOLLAR EXCHANGE RATE [2003-2013]*

2003 2004 2005 2006 2007

* Only includes SAN FELIPE & CESPM 2008

CONSUMER PRICE INDEX (CPI)

2009

[2003-2013]*

2010 2011

JAN

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

DEC

AVG

2003

181.7

183.1

184.2

183.8

183.5

183.7

183.9

184.6

185.2

185.0

184.5

184.3

184.0

2004

185.2

186.2

187.4

188.0

189.1

189.7

189.4

189.5

189.9

190.9

191.0

190.3

188.9

2005

190.7

191.8

193.3

194.6

194.4

194.5

195.4

196.4

198.8

199.2

197.6

196.8

195.3

2006

198.3

198.7

199.8

201.5

202.5

202.9

203.5

203.9

202.9

201.8

201.5

201.8

201.6

2007

202.4

203.5

205.4

206.7

207.9

208.4

208.3

207.9

208.5

208.9

210.2

210.0

207.3

2008

211.1

211.7

213.5

214.8

216.6

218.8

220.0

219.1

218.8

216.6

212.4

210.2

215.3

2009

211.1

212.2

212.7

213.2

213.9

215.7

215.4

215.8

216.0

216.2

216.3

215.9

214.5

2010

216.7

216.7

217.6

218.0

218.2

218.0

218.0

218.3

218.4

218.7

218.8

219.2

218.1

2011

220.2

221.3

223.5

224.9

226.0

225.7

225.9

226.5

226.9

226.4

226.2

225.7

224.9

2012

226.7

227.7

229.4

230.1

229.8

229.5

229.1

230.4

231.4

231.3

230.2

229.6

229.6

2013

230.3

232.2

232.8

232.5

232.9

233.5

233.6

233.9

234.1

233.5

233.1

233.0

233.0

2012 2013

JAN

FEB

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AUG

SEP

OCT

NOV

DEC

AVG

PURCHASE

17.56

18.17

22.72

23.78

25.60

28.89

34.45

33.72

31.70

34.91

39.74

37.44

29.06

SALE

17.76

18.37

22.92

23.98

25.80

29.09

34.85

34.13

32.25

35.23

40.24

37.82

29.37

PURCHASE

46.09

49.23

46.52

44.35

46.92

48.12

44.84

41.25

36.95

32.27

29.56

28.86

41.25

SALE

46.64

50.44

47.18

44.81

47.69

48.67

45.46

42.11

37.62

32.98

30.13

29.33

41.92

PURCHASE

29.84

28.85

28.30

28.25

28.70

28.90

28.93

29.00

30.42

32.41

33.25

33.12

30.00

SALE

30.40

29.22

28.60

28.54

28.91

29.08

29.06

29.13

30.82

32.70

33.54

33.39

30.28

PURCHASE

34.56

34.17

32.56

32.11

32.49

32.77

32.75

32.63

32.95

33.47

33.56

33.09

33.09

SALE

34.84

34.44

32.85

32.33

32.73

32.94

32.91

32.80

33.12

33.66

33.69

33.30

33.30

PURCHASE

33.70

33.36

32.79

32.23

32.14

32.42

32.99

32.90

33.31

33.46

33.41

33.52

33.02

SALE

33.90

33.51

32.96

32.40

32.29

32.57

33.14

33.05

33.46

33.59

33.53

33.66

33.17

PURCHASE

33.76

33.83

33.92

34.03

34.01

34.16

34.27

34.68

34.83

34.99

35.19

35.26

34.41

SALE

33.89

33.96

34.04

34.14

34.13

34.27

34.39

34.80

34.95

35.09

35.32

35.39

34.53

PURCHASE

35.37

35.56

35.67

35.83

35.95

35.92

35.98

36.03

36.06

36.09

36.09

36.09

35.89

SALE

35.49

35.65

35.77

35.92

36.04

36.00

36.07

36.10

36.13

36.16

36.17

36.16

35.97

PURCHASE

36.11

36.19

36.30

36.42

36.70

36.73

36.80

36.89

36.98

37.21

37.22

37.31

36.74

SALE

36.19

36.27

36.37

36.51

36.79

36.81

36.88

36.99

37.07

37.29

37.30

37.40

36.82

PURCHASE

37.45

37.63

37.76

37.84

37.89

38.03

38.04

38.06

38.15

38.30

38.44

38.55

38.01

SALE

37.54

37.72

37.85

37.90

37.96

38.10

38.12

38.13

38.21

38.37

38.51

38.63

38.09

PURCHASE

38.86

38.94

38.99

39.02

39.02

39.07

39.08

39.11

39.20

39.43

39.94

40.17

39.24

SALE

38.95

39.02

39.07

39.08

39.09

39.14

39.15

39.18

39.29

39.53

40.05

40.29

39.32

PURCHASE

40.59

40.76

41.00

41.05

41.09

41.45

41.89

42.36

42.61

42.44

42.45

42.60

41.69

SALE

40.70

40.85

41.10

41.15

41.19

41.60

42.00

42.49

42.71

42.53

42.53

42.71

41.80

ATTACHMENTS

AES ANDRES

JAN

*Banco Central de la República Dominicana

*Bureau of Labor Statistic U.S.

AES DOMINICANA

66

67

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


FUEL HEAT RATE VALUES BY FUEL TYPE Liquid Fuels

PCS

PCI

PCS

PCI

Kcal/Kg

Kcal/Kg

Kcal/L

Kcal/L

PCS

PCI

Kj/L

Kj/L

Oil

10,800

10,008

9,374

8,686

39,250

36,371

Oleo Diesel

10,750

10,000

9,159

8,680

38,350

36,343

10,090

9,583

10,217

8,318

42,780

34,827

11,750

11,000

6,486

9,548

27,160

39,977

Gaseous Fuels Humid Natural Gas

PCS

PCI

Kcal/m3

Kcal/m3

PCI

Kcal/m3

Kcal/m3

10,454

8,240

43,770

34,500

9,256

8,500

38,750

35,584

Dry Natural Gas Solid Fuels

PCS

PCS

PCI

Kcal/Kg

Kcal/Kg

PCS

PCI

Kj/Kg

Kj/Kg

Charcoal

7,500

6,500

30,560

27,213

Coal Cokel

7,300

6,998

30,560

29,299

ATTACHMENTS

Oleo Fuel Liquefied Petroleum Gas

DENSITY UNITS Kg / m3

Lb / Feet3

Lb / Gl (UK)

Lb / Gl (US)

3

Kg / m

1

0.062

0.010

0.008

Pound per Cubic Feet

lb / Feet3

16.019

1

0.161

0.134

Pound per UK Gallon

lb / Gl (UK)

99.776

6.229

1

0.833

Pound per US Gallon

lb / Gl (US)

119.826

7.480

1.201

1

J

Cal

Btu

KWh

Kilogram per Cubic Meter

ENERGY UNITS Joule

J

1

0.239

0.009

0.000

Calories

Cal

4.187

1

0.004

0.000

British Thermal Unit

Btu

1055.06

252

1

0.000

KiloWatt Hour

KVh

3600000

8598000

3412.14

1

MASS UNITS Kg

Ton

Large Ton

Short Ton

Pound

1

0.001

0.001

0.001

2.205

1000

1

0.984

1.102

2204.62

1016

1.016

1

1.12

2240

TC

907

0.907

0.893

1

2000

Lb

0.454

0.000

0.000

0.001

1

Kilo

Kg

Ton

T

Large Ton

TL

Short Ton Pound

AES DOMINICANA

68

69

STATISTICAL REPORT 2013


AES DOMINICANA Administrative Offices: Av. Winston Churchill 1099, Piantini Citi Group - Acropolis Tower, 23th floor CP 10148 Santo Domingo Dominican Republic Telephone: (809) 955-2223 Fax: (809) 955-8413 Webpage: www.aesdominicana.com.do

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Informe estadistico 2013 (ingles)  
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