Goldwind Enters Central Asian Market With 100 MW Project in Kazakhstan

Goldwind has been awarded the phase-II 100 MW wind power project in Zhanatas, Kazakhstan, marking the firm’s formal entry in the Central Asian market.

In June 2020, Xinjiang Goldwind Science & Technology (Goldwind) – a leading global wind energy company was awarded the phase-II 100 MW wind power project in Zhanatas, Kazakhstan as the Top One in terms of technology, commerce and total scores in the fifth centralised bidding of China Power for the construction projects in 2020, and has recently entered into the Contract. This marks the firm’s formal entry in the Central Asian market.

The 100 MW wind power project is located in Zhanatas, Dzhambul region of Kazakhstan.

“In the bidding process, Goldwind’s teams specialised in R&D, wind resources, products and solutions and marketing have collaborated with an excelsior attitude, constantly optimised the scheme to meet the customer demands, finally won the bid with a high score based on the product of GW 155-4.5 MW and obtained the order. The significant progress of the project, not only represents Goldwind’s further development in Central Asian markets but also leads the wind power development in Central Asian markets to the age of 4 MW wind turbines,” the firm issued in a statement.

This Phase-II project is Goldwind’s third wind power project in Kazakhstan, which symbolises China-Kazakhstan friendship and sustained economic cooperation development. During the implementation of the first two projects, the firm has adhered to product quality as the lifetime, attached importance to quality control and cost control, carried out delicacy management, demonstrated its outstanding capability of overall solutions and performed its supply duty for the project nicely to guarantee the effective implementation of the project.

The Zhanatas phase-II project is expected to generate electricity of 356,400 MWh every year after being put into operation, which can meet the daily power demand of more than one hundred thousands of local households in Kazakhstan, and will immediately solve power shortage in some southern areas of Kazakhstan. Based on rough calculations, as compared to thermal power of the same capacity, the project can save about 110,000-ton standard coal locally, reducing about 300,000-ton carbon dioxide emissions and nearly 140,000-ton soot emissions.

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