インドネシアにおける電力顧客カテゴリーの改定―アセアン諸国に学ぶ (Sunday, November 12, 2017)

  • 2017.11.14 Tuesday
  • 16:18

Acquainted the Tariff Structure of Electricity in ASEAN Countries

  Sunday, November 12, 2017

JAKARTA - The Ministry of Energy and Mineral Resources (ESDM) is currently reviewing how the number of classes of customers of PT PLN (Persero) amounting to 37 (thirty seven) tariff groups can be simplified. For example, for 900 VA capable customers, 1,300 VA, 2,200 VA, 3,500 VA s.d. 5,500 VA has actually paid the same tariff (non-subsidized tariff rates), so it is possible to simplify or merge into a one class of subscribers to make things easier. Later, there will be no cost consequences borne by customers even though this tariff structure is simplified.


 

Other ASEAN countries have also implemented a fairly practical tariff rate. Here are some of the electric power tariff structures that have been applied in neighboring countries as reported by the Directorate General of Electricity of the ESDM Ministry:

 

a. Brunei Darussalam

Electricity tariffs in this country are divided into two types: A tariff is charged for household and tariff B for commercial / industrial. The A tariff itself is divided into several blocks of usage: 10 kilo Watt hour (kWh) first with B $ 0.25 cents / kWh, next 60 kWh (B $ 0.15 cents / kWh), next 100 kWh (B $ 0.10 sen / kWh) and subsequent kWh usage (B $ 0.05 cents / kWh). As for the rate of B, the first 10 kWh (kVA x B $ 0.20 cents / kWh, the next 100 kWh (kVA x B $ 0.07 cents / kWh), the next 100 kWh (kVA x B $ 0.06 cents / kWh, next kWh (B $ 0.05 cents / kWh).

 

b. Timor Leste

In East Timor, for customers using kWh meters, the tariffs are divided into two tariff categories, namely Commercial and Government Offices ($ 0.20 / kWh) as well as domestic and social ($ 0.16 / kWh). In addition to the above two tariff rates, for customers who do not use kWh meter the rate varies from $ 3 per month to a poor customer with a 2 Ampere connection and lights up only 6 hours per day, up to $ 25 per month.

 

c. Thailand

Electricity tariff structure in Thailand is divided into 7 groups of customers namely (1) household, 2.84 Bath / kWh; (2) small scale public services, 3,26 Bath / kWh; (3) medium-scale public services, 2.79 Bath / kWh; (4) large scale public services, 2.45 Bath / kWh; (5) hotel, 2.52 Bath / kWh; (6) government institutions, 2.71 Bath / kWh; and (7) agricultural activities, 2.28 Bath / kWh.

 

d. Myanmar

In this country too, the electricity tariffs are divided into 7 major classes based on the type of use of the electric power that is (1) general; (2) domestic electricity; (3) small-scale electricity; (4) industry; (5) building structures; (6) street lights; and (7) temporary lighting.

 

e. Singapore

This country only applies 5 classes of electricity tariffs namely (1) Low-Domestic Voltage; (2) Non-domestic Low Voltage; (3) High Voltage-small supplies; (4) High Voltage-large supplies; and (5) Extra High Voltage.

 

f. Vietnamese

In Vietnam, electricity tariffs are divided into four main structures: manufacturing, government, business, and household, each of which is broken down by voltage. Total after detail, there are 11 groups of customers.

 

g. Philippines

This country has divided the tariff of electric power in the country into 6 groups of tariffs, namely: (1) household; (2) public services; (3) general generation; (4) hospitals and social facilities; (5) public road lighting; and (6) Generators connected to the distribution network with power> = 40 kW.

 

h. Malaysia

Another country that implements a fairly complex tariff power division is Malaysia. However, this electricity tariff classification only records 16 tariffs only or less than half of the total tariff class in Indonesia.

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