CPI Xinchang power station

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{{#badges:CoalSwarm|Navbar-Chinacoal}}CPI Xinchang power station (中电投新昌发电厂一期) is a 1,400-megawatt (MW) coal-fired power plant in Jiangxi Province, China.

It replaced the 250 MW Nanchang-1 power station, which was retired in 2009.

Location of CPI Xinchang power station

The photo below shows the CPI Xinchang power station in Qiaoshe Town, Xinjian.

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Location of Nanchang-1 power station

The photo below shows the location of the retired Nanchang-1 power station on Qili Street in Donghu. It has been dismantled.

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Background on Plant

The two existing coal-fired units of CPI Xinchang power station, totaling 1,400 MW, were brought online between 2009 and 2010. The plant was originally owned by CPI.[1]

The units replaced the 2 x 125 MW Nanchang-1 power station, which was commissioned in 1986 to 1988 and retired in 2009.[2]

Expansion

In September 2014 it was reported that CPI was planning to build two additional coal-fired units at the power station, with a total planned capacity of 2,000 MW.[3]

However, with no further developments, the expansion appears to be cancelled.

Ownership

In July 2015, China Power Investment Corporation (CPI) and State Nuclear Power Technology Corporation (SNPTC) merged to become State Power Investment Corporation (国家电力投资集团), one of the five largest state-owned electricity producers in the People's Republic of China.[4]

Project Details for CPI Xinchang Units 3 & 4 Expansion

  • Sponsor: CPI
  • Parent company: State Power Investment Corporation
  • Location: Qiaoshe Town, Xinjian, Nanchang Prefecture, Jiangxi Province, China
  • Coordinates: 28.8613, 115.97585 (exact)
  • Status: Cancelled
  • Gross capacity: 2,000 MW (Units 3 & 4: 1,000 MW)
  • Type: Ultra-Supercritical
  • Projected in service:
  • Coal type: Bituminous
  • Coal source:
  • Source of financing:

Articles and resources

References

  1. "新昌电厂二期扩建工程可研报告通过审查," CPI Jiangxi Electric Power, 2011-5-13
  2. "Nanchang Powerplant," Enipedia, accessed June 2017
  3. "全力推进新昌电厂二期扩建项目",天园网, 2014-09-03
  4. "Chinese nuclear giant officially launched", World Nuclear Association (16 July 2015). Retrieved on 4 May 2015. 

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