Morocco's wind power capacity ranks second in Africa and the Middle East.
Morocco's vision for renewable energy development is gradually being realized. The total installed capacity of Moroccan wind farms is 892 MW, ranking second in Africa and the Middle East
make consulting, a Danish renewable energy research and consulting organization, released a report entitled "wind energy outlook for the Middle East and North Africa", which pointed out that in 2016, the installed capacity of new wind power in South Africa and Morocco accounted for more than 80% in the region
this report highlights Morocco's positive legislation on renewable energy and evaluates it as "still a strong driving force supporting wind power generation." Legislation No. 13 - 09 of the kingdom of Morocco allows private power producers to provide electricity to electricity or third parties through power purchase agreements ("PPA"). Taking this opportunity, the total installed capacity of new wind power in the Middle East and Africa in 2016 reached 676 MW, mainly from South Africa (459 MW) and Morocco akhfenir2 wind farm (100 MW), making the wind power generation capacity in the region reach 4.2 GW, compared with only 1 GW at the end of 2010
the report points out that the Middle East still lags behind Africa in the development of wind energy. In the multilateral environmental agreements in 2016, the internal configuration directly affected the service life of the experimental machine itself, accounting for only 8.7% of the total installed capacity, while South Africa, Morocco and Egypt reached 91.3%. Ake consulting predicts that the region will be able to develop rapidly in the next 10 years. It is expected that 4billion watts will be installed from 2017 to 2026 to improve patients' quality of life, with an annual growth rate of 22%
this prediction will be driven by the important wind resources in the region and the more developed and experienced value chain (it is expected to gradually reduce the cost of wind power generation in the region: a decrease of 15% from 2017 to 2022). In South Africa, Egypt, Morocco, the United Arab Emirates and other countries, we want to stay ahead. Although we cannot slack off the electricity price auction, the world's cheapest bidding prices for wind and solar projects have emerged