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Power Line is the premier magazine for the Indian power sector. It covers all segments of the sector – generation, transmission and distribution. It tracks key developments, analyses major trends, profiles noteworthy organisations, interviews top managers, features opinions of industry experts, tracks financings, covers technology developments, profiles people of interest and provides key data and statistics. It is a “must read” for any professional involved with the Indian power sector, be it a power producer or distributor, technology provider or contractor, “policy maker” or regulator, management consultant or financier. It is published monthly.

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Our conferences are known for their focus on dissemination of information, sharing of expertise and exchange of views. Schedules are adhered to and there is adequate time for discussion.


Our reports are acknowledged as high-quality, user-friendly, up-to-date, accurate and comprehensive sources of information. They range from sector overviews (Power in India, for example) to more intensive studies of segments and sub-segments (like Transmission of Power).


India Infrastructure brings out a series of Directories and Year Books containing the latest information on the infrastructure sectors along with key data and statistics.

Press Releases

GE unveils brand names for three planned future public companies
CII-IQ certifies ABB India as a “Responsible Export Organization”
CyanConnode connects over 1 million smart meters on its RF network in India


Covid19 : Consequences on Indian Power Sector
Transform your future with digital intelligence
Greening the grid: Pathways to integrate 175 GW of RE
Heading comes here


Reusing Heat: Scope for cogeneration and trigeneration in India

At the 26th Conference of the Parties (CoP) that took place in 2021, India committed to reducing the energy intensity of its economy by 33-35 per cent in 2030 compared the 2005 levels. Cogeneration and trigeneration are technologies that can help improve energy efficiency and reduce the energy intensity of the economy as they raise the ca­pa­city utilisation of the plant by 30-35 per cent. These two technologies harness the thermodynamic heat loss that occurs during the operation of a th­ermal power plant for applications such as heat, ventilation and air-conditioning (HVAC). These technologies retransmit the residual heat to households and commercial businesses requiring heat such as steel units, brick kilns and smelting plants. This process raises the overall efficiency of the power plant up to 80-85 per cent, while providing an alternative source of revenue for the generating company.

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