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SCC India  We are eyeing 400 MWp in the next two years
As far as the solar industry is concerned, demonetisation has been a short-term inconvenience, causing for example some payment delays, rather than a real threat to the industry.

We plan to add 1,000 MW of projects in 2017
The year 2016 was phenomenal, with a growth of almost about 100 per cent from 2015. Total installed capacity of 4,346.82 MW of solar power in December 2015, has nearly doubled to 8,513.23 MW as of November 2016 and still rising.

When the first 150 MW of solar was tendered under the National Solar Mission (NSM) Batch-I in 2010, the average tariff quoted was Rs 12.16/kWh. Since then, the prices have dropped at a level which no developer could have imagined.

We will set up more than 100 MW rooftop projects
Demonetisation has been a great boon for India as a whole. When a country goes for a major overhaul, there are bound to be ripple effects and with dearth of cash, it becomes difficult for labour workers as they are still cash dependent. However, it has not had any big impact on other activities that are critical for setting up solar projects.

Projects with tariff of Rs.4.63 seems like a luxury
There has been considerable change in the way we are designing our plants now. Every element is getting optimised and more competent. Decline in module prices have played a vital role. Also, guaranteed off-take contributed to this and gave confidence to the developers to invest in solar parks.

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