Dabanliang Phase I wind project was installed in Inner Mongolia, China It was completed in 2011 and is owned by Inner Mongolia Electric Power Transmission And Trasformation (NMSBD).
It is near Wulanchabu, Chayouzhongqi, Kebuer Town.
See below for data.
As a rule, economic wind turbines require a wind speed of 4.5 m/s (16 km/h) or bigger.
The very best location for something such as Dabanliang Phase I is a steady supply of non-turbulent wind. Additionally, you would not get a turbine Inner Mongolia Electric Power Transmission And Trasformation (NMSBD) like Inner Mongolia Electric Power Transmission And Trasformation (NMSBD) included if Dabanliang Phase I was not built near local demand or transmission capaWulanchabu, Chayouzhongqi, Kebuer Town.
Before construction, Dabanliang Phase I was almost certainly screened on the foundation of a wind atlas, and validated with wind measurements. However, Dabanliang Phase I wind farm would have needed more than merely meteorological data and measurements.
Site data around Wulanchabu, Chayouzhongqi, Kebuer Town is a major aspect in the ‘development’ choice Local winds are frequently checked for a year or more, and comprehensive wind maps created before wind generators are set up.
The wind hits faster at higher altitudes as a result of reduced effect of drag. The surge in velocity with altitude is most spectacular near the surface and is affected by geography, surface roughness, and upwind limitations such as trees or buildings. Velocity grows with altitude and it is more obvious near land and is altered by geography, surface and limitations.
Wind speeds increasing with altitude is part of a wind energy law. This Inner Mongolias wind speed rises with the 7th root of altitude. Increasing the elevation of a turbine, then, enhances the anticipated wind speeds by 10%, and the anticipated power by 34%.
The distance of 7x Rotor Diameter is placed between each turbine, ie they are spaced out so they really don’t affect each other. But micrositing optimizes placement, specifically in hilly areas.
Individual turbines at Dabanliang Phase I are interlocked with a medium voltage (usually 34.5 kV) power collection system and communications network.
At a substation, this particular medium-voltage electric energy is increased in voltage using a transformer for connection to the high voltage transmission system. Construction of a land-based wind farm requires installation of the collector system and substation, and perhaps roads to each and every turbine site.