China General Nuclear Power Group

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
China General Nuclear Power Group
中国广核集团
Type State-owned
Founded 1994
Headquarters People's Republic of China
Area served Guangdong province
Products Nuclear power
Owners State Council
Parent SASAC
Website www.cgnpc.com.cn

China General Nuclear Power Group (CGN) (Chinese: 中国广核集团), formerly China Guangdong Nuclear Power Group (Chinese: 中国广东核电集团), is a major clean energy corporation[1] under the SASAC of the State Council.

CGN has operating nuclear plants at Daya Bay Nuclear Power Plant, Ling Ao Nuclear Power Plant, Hongyanhe Nuclear Power Plant and Ningde Nuclear Power Plant, with five new nuclear power stations under construction and another 2 planned.[1]

CGN operates in other emerging energy industries like wind energy and solar energy, as well as more traditional industries like hydroelectricity. As of 2014 CGN operates power generation plant of the capacity: nuclear 8.3 GW, wind 4.7 GW, hydro 4.0 GW and solar 600 MW.[1]

History[edit]

China Guangdong Nuclear Power Holding Co., Ltd. (CGNPC) was established in September 1994 with a registered capital of RMB 10.2 billion with nuclear power as its core business. With CGNPC as its core enterprise, China Guangdong Nuclear Power Group (CGNPG) comprises more than twenty wholly owned or controlling subsidiaries.

In April 2009, a fund run by China Guangdong Nuclear Power Group signed a deal raising US$1.03 billion for nuclear and related energy projects. Guangdong Nuclear's fund, the first industrial fund set up by a state-owned enterprise with approval from the State Council signed the fund-raising agreement with Bank of China, China Development Bank and other institutions, which will become shareholders in the fund. The financing is the first of two phases for the fund, which plans to raise a total of 10 billion yuan.[2]

In May 2013, the organization changed its name to China General Nuclear Power Group (CGN) to signify that its operations extend beyond Guangdong province.[3]

Technology import and development[edit]

CGN's first nuclear station uses reactors designed and built by the French National Company, Framatome. Then it developed an improved PWR (pressurized water reactor) called CPR-1000[4] based on the French type. CPR-1000 is a fully Chinese designed and constructed reactor type which takes a large proportion in all the reactors being built in China, and is believed to be the company's best example of what the company has to offer.

In February 2007, CGN signed a contract with Areva to build Taishan nuclear station with Areva's European Pressurized Reactor, and the Xianning nuclear station will use Westinghouse Electric Company's AP1000. These two events makes this company among the first to build a nuclear station with generation III+ reactors.

Nuclear stations[edit]

Operating stations: Daya Bay Nuclear Power Plant[5] and Ling Ao Nuclear Power Plant phase I.[6]

Under construction: Hongyanhe Nuclear Power Plant,[7] Ningde Nuclear Power Plant,[8] Yangjiang Nuclear Power Station,[9] Taishan Nuclear Power Plant[10] and Fangjiashan Nuclear Power Plant.[11]

Planned: Lufeng Nuclear Power Plant,[12] Xianning Nuclear Power Plant (entering early construction),[13] Wuhu Nuclear Power Plant[14] and Jiangsu's Second Nuclear Power Project[15]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c CGN (27 January 2014). "Development and Achievement of CGN". UK Trade & Industry (Market Briefing). pp. 27–62. Retrieved 7 April 2014. 
  2. ^ http://www.nti.org/db/china/gnpc.htm
  3. ^ "China's largest nuclear power firm renamed". China Daily. Xinhua. 15 May 2013. Retrieved 15 May 2013. 
  4. ^ http://www.cgnpc.com.cn/n2881959/n3065965/n3070695/index.html
  5. ^ Guangdong Daya Bay Nuclear Power Station. Retrieved 19 May 2014
  6. ^ Ling Ao Nuclear Power Plant (LANPP) (25 July 2012). Retrieved 19 May 2014
  7. ^ Hongyanhe 1 enters commercial operation. World Nuclear News (07 June 2013). Retrieved 19 May 2014
  8. ^ New reactor online at Ningde. World Nuclear News (07 January 2014). Retrieved 19 May 2014
  9. ^ Reactor vessel installed at Yangjiang 2. World Nuclear News (21 February 2014). Retrieved 19 May 2014
  10. ^ Nuclear Power in China. World Nuclear Association. (15 May 2014). Retrieved 19 May 2014
  11. ^ Milestones in construction of Chinese plants. World Nuclear News (20 July 2009). Retrieved 19 May 2014
  12. ^ Agreement for building Lufeng AP1000s. World Nuclear News (30 September 2013). Retrieved 19 May 2014
  13. ^ Nuclear power plants mulled in Hubei. China Daily. (06 April 2009). Xinhua. Retrieved 19 May 2014
  14. ^ Wuhu Nuclear Power Company issued Wuhu NPP environmental impact report Nuclear Power News. (12 January 2010) Dynabond Powertech Serevice. Retrieved 19 May 2014.
  15. ^ Nexans awarded 9 million Euro cable contract for China’s Tianwan nuclear power plant. Nexans (26 September 2013, Paris). Retrieved 19 May 2014

External links[edit]