Taikkyi Township

Township Taikkyi

The Taikkyi Township (Burmese: ?????

???? ????????[ta??t?í mjo?n??]) is the northernmost community in the Yangon region. The Taikkyi Township is the northernmost municipality. Looks like it's near the Taikkyi township. This solar PV system is being built in the Taikkyi Township. Table | Feed and milk price examples in Taikkyi Townships from the publication:

Temperate earthquake strikes Taikkyi Township

A 5.8 magnitude Richter magnitude seismic shook about five leagues from Taikkyi Township according to the Department of Meteorology and Hydrology. Shaking devastated some of the church edifices, homes and administration and wounded 24 men and 17 women. There were earthquakes in Yangon and in some Bago and Ayeyawadyownships.

An afterquake of 4.7 strength jerked a few hrs after the earthquake. The Yangon is near a 1000 km long Legaing Fault Line that runs from the north of the land to the Gulf of Martaban. In 1930, the seven magnitudes earthquake struck about 500 Bago and 50 Yangon. The Yangon had about 400,000 inhabitants at that period, but now the number has risen to six million.

It is susceptible to seismic events because it has five main faults. The Yangon is endangered by seismic events because it is about 35 km western of the Sagaing Fault, according to the seismologist.

conspectus

It would also strengthen the Myanmar government's objective to raise power generation from currently 2,500 MW to 30,000 MW by 2030. It will be installed in the township of Taikkyi. More than 70 per cent of the population has no connection to power. Only 16 per cent of homes in the countryside, where the vast majority of the population lives, have wireless power.

In 2013, Myanmar had a TPES of 16.57 million tonnes Roe. The power consumed was 8.71Wh. 65 percent of the main power source comprises bio-mass power, which is used almost entirely (97 percent) in the living area. Myanmar's percapita power use is one of the lowes in Southeast Asia. The low incomes and the low level of electrical power contribute to this.

However, there is a rapid increase in the use of fossil fuels, with an expected 3.3% compounded increase per year from 2000 to 2007. The largest part of the current (74.7%) is generated by water-powered plants. Myanmar had an electricity generating fleet of around 3,344 MW in 2011, with a low 27% share of electrified supply. Particularly low is the level of electrical supply in country towns, most of which are not electrically isolated.

In these areas, firewood is used as the main fuel which contributes to the decline seen in the country's wood. Myanmar has the capacity to produce 51,973.8 TWh/year with an annual mean of more than 5 sunshine hour per year. Photo-voltaic technology is used in the countryside to charge the battery and pump fresh air.

Seventy percent of Burmese's 50 million are living in the countryside.

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