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Econometric Model for Forecasting Electricity Demand of Industry and Construction Sectors in Vietnam to 2030






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Abstract

An accurate forecasting for long-term electricity demand makes a major role in the planning of the power system in any country. Vietnam is one of the most economically developing countries in the world, and its electricity demand has been increased dramatically high of about 15%/y for the last three decades. Contribution of industry and construction sectors in GDP has been increasing year by year, and are currently holding the leading position of largest consumers with more than 50% sharing in national electricity consumption proportion. How to estimate the electricity consumption of these sectors correctly makes a crucial contribution to the planning of the power system. This paper applies an econometric model with Cobb Douglas production function - a top-down method to forecast electricity demand of the industry and construction sectors in Vietnam to 2030. Four variables used are the value of the sectors in GDP, income per person, the proportion of electricity consumption of the sectors in total, and electric price. Forecasted results show that the proposed method has a quite low MAPE of 7.66% for long-term forecasting. Variable of electric price does not affect the demand. This is a very critical result of the study for authority governors in Vietnam. In the base scenario of the GDP and the income per person, the forecasted electricity demands of the sectors are 112,853 GWh, 172,691 GWh, and 242,027 GWh in 2020, 2025, 2030, respectively. In high scenario one, the demands are 115,947 GWh, 181,591 GWh, and 257,272 GWh, respectively. The above values in the high scenario are less than from 9.0% to 15.8 % of that of the based on in the Revised version of master plan N0. VII.

INTRODUCTION

An accurate forecasting for long-term electric loads can make a major contribution to the planning of a national power system. Forecasting electric load demand in consideration with its definite duration could be applied to build up long-term maintenance schedules, to establish the development and construction plan for new power-facilities, and expansion plan for transmission and distribution systems. The accuracy of a long-term forecasting model will lead to the feasibility and rationality of the future production and distribution development plan of power enterprises. An overestimating of demand can result unexpected effects on financial terms; while an underestimating will not only lead to the lack of power supply, but also injure the satisfactory of consumers or even damage to the national economy and society. Therefore, forecasting power demand for industry and construction sectors is an important compulsory.

Industry and construction sectors are the two biggest sectors which contribute more than 40% of Vietnam’s gross domestic production (GDP). In order to meet that contribution, more than 50% of Vietnam electricity consumption has been delivered to that two sectors; in which some huge consumers could be identified as cement industry, steel - making factories, food processing facilities and beverage manufacturers, textile industry, etc

Consumption of those industries has been increased significantly in recent years 1 .

Worldwide-studies on forecasting long-term electric load demand over the last decades are mainly focused on applying artificial neural network (ANN-based models) 2 , and econometric model (i.e. Cobb Douglas) into planning process 3 . ANN-based models have been implemented successfully in many countries due to its flexibility, high accuracy in terms of forecasting, good adaptation and processing ability on fluctuant data. However, when applying into Vietnam’s context, ANN cannot prove its mentioned strengths because historical data on national and partial electric consumption was not fully recorded.

Cobb Douglas production function is an econometric approach which combines different statistical techniques and economic theories to forecast long-term power demand and electricity consumption. This method has been widely applied in researches of developing countries, such as Malaysia 4 , Pakistan 5 , and China 6 , etc. The strengths of Cobb Douglas production function are that: (1) it provides detail information about the stable and the changeability of variables and forecasted values; (2) it could be used to investigate the influential factors or variables impacting on forecasted results; and (3) it is a practical method which is easy to be analyzed and calculated 7 . Despite all these advantages, there is no record about experience on applying this method in forecasting long-term electricity demand for the industry and construction sectors.

Method and Data

Cobb Douglas production function

A Cobb Douglas production function is expressed in a non-linear form as 2 :

Where EC t is the consumption of industry and construction sectors in the year t; G t , I t , X t , and P t are represented for the GDP of industry and construction sectors, income per person (US$/person), proportion of industry and construction sectors’ electricity consumption in total, and electric tariff in the year t, respectively. The technological parameter is indicated by φ ; β i are returns to scale linked with the four variables.

A logarithmic transformation is applied for two sides of the equation (1) to linearize it to become a linear form as:

Testing

In other to evaluate the accuracy of econometric model, many testing methods have been recorded. Testing methods are computed with aims to maximize the accuracy and reliability of forecasting equation. For those researches proving the causality between variables, the date in time series should be tested the stationary (Augmented Dickey Fuller (ADF) or Phillips-Perron (P-P)) to avoid the spurious regression. After stationary test, the causality between variables is proven by using Granger causality test. For forecasting purpose, stationary test only is enough.

Stationary test

In order to ensure the sustainability of this study, two unit root test namely ADF and P-P are employed to test the stationary of prediction function. They are employed to avoid the spurious regression or non-sense regression when applying regression algorithm onto a non-stationary time series data. If there are some non-stationary series, to solve the problem, the first difference (Δ) of the series is done, then eliminating inappropriate variables. If all series are non-stationary, it leads to take the first difference of all variables, then removes the primary features of the series. However, it leads to the low R 2 in regressing. The low R 2 means the low accuracy of the prediction. To avoid the low of R 2 , co-integration test is conducted.

Cointegration test

Engle and Granger (1987) 8 supposed the linear combination between non-stationary time series can be a stationary series and these non-stationary time series are co-integrated. The non-stationary linear combination is called co-integration equation and can be explained as the balance relationship between variables in long-term. Therefore, if variables co-integrate, the regression can be conducted. In this article, Johansen trace test is utilized to test the co-integration. In the Trace test (T-test), there are some hypotheses H 0 listed as follow: “None”, means there is no co-integration; “At most 1; 2; 3…”, means there is 1, or 2, or 3 co-integrations. To decide if we should reject or accept hypothesis H 0 , Trace Statistic value and Critical Value of 5% are compared. If Trace Statistic < Critical Value, accept H 0 ; if Trace Statistic > Critical Value, reject H 0 .

R2 test (R square) and p-test

R 2 plays an important role to evaluate the impact of dependent variables to independent variables. The condition to choose the impact factors of function is that R 2 is approximately 1. For example, if the value of R 2 is 0.997953, then it means that 99.8% dependent variables have impact on independent ones. However, in order to decide if any independent variable is needed to function, then a p-value test must be conducted. The condition to choose the value of p-value is p-value ≤ 0.05. If any independent variable has its p-value bigger than 0.05 (p > 0.05), then that variable must be eliminated and testing process must be iterated to get higher accurate forecasted results.

MAPE test

Beside the stationary and co-integration test, a feasibility test based on historical time-series data of prediction function will be conducted by employing a Mean Absolute Percentage Error (MAPE) method to measure the accuracy of prediction. It has a fact that a relative error of a forecast can be measured by a MAPE, which could be expressed as:

Where A n is recorded consumption of the year n ; F n is forecasted consumption of the year n . It is noted that MAPE has an opposite principle with R 2 as a lower computed MAPE will lead to higher reliable prediction, while a higher R 2 could act the same meaning. MAPE is launched in this paper to evaluate the accuracy of forecast function and to compare with tolerance indicator values.

Forecasting

After building a standard function for predicting the electricity consumption of Vietnam industry and construction sectors, variable data and its corresponding historical data will then be obtained to import to the function. The consumption demand of Vietnam industry and construction sectors in the year 2020, 2025, and 2030 will be forecasted correspondingly afterward.

Data

GDP of industry and construction sectors

Vietnam is remarked as one of the most rapid growing countries in the world with the GDP growth rate at about 6.5%/year in recent years; in which industry and construction sectors is the biggest contributor with the GDP growth rate is still maintained at a higher rate than the GDP of the entire economics. In 2011, the GDP growth rate of industry and construction sectors reached 6.68% while the value of the national economics is recorded at 6.24%; corresponding values in 2012 are 5.75% and 5.25%, 5.5% and 5.4% in 2013. The average values of the last three years are 6% and 5.4%, correspondingly. There are three growing scenarios for Vietnam’s GDP to 2035 have been released; in which the GDP growth rates in the low scenario are forecasted to reach 6.5%/year in 2016-2025 and 6%/year from 2026 to 2035 9 . These results are closely similar to forecasted growth rate of electricity consumption demands which are released by the Revised version of Master Plan N0. VII for Power System in Vietnam (PDP.VII rev.) 9 . This similarity can be used to demonstrated that GDP and electricity consumption demand could have a somehow correlation. The GDP data of industry and construction sectors will be cited from the PDP.VII rev.

Income

Income per person and person’s electricity demand are confidentially believed to have a linear relation as the increase of person’s incomes will lead to the higher needs of electric appliances and corresponding consumptions to improve the living conditions. For example at a low income condition, air conditioner and electric water heater could be dispensable. However, when the income is improved on enough to cover a high-cost electric bill, then they might be purchased to meet the demand of the house owners. It definitely leads to the more pressure on electric supply conditions. Therefore, the person’s income is launched as an essential variable of forecasting model in this paper to quantify its relation with electricity demand 10 . The income per capita data will be collected from World Bank data source 11 .

Proportion of industry and construction sectors’s electricity consumption in total

The 2017 report of EVN highlighted a rapid increase of proportion in total of electricity consumption needed for the industry, and construction sectors. It has been recorded to increase from 46.7% in 2005 to 51.9% in 2010, and to 54.77% in 2015. Also, it is remarked that the growth rate in the duration of 2010-2015 is lower than the ones recorded in the previous duration (2005-2010). However, the industry and construction sectors are still acting as the leading sector and contribute at a highest level in comparison with other sectors in economics. Data relevant to proportion of electricity consumption of industry and construction sectors are be referred from the PDP.VII rev.

Electric tariff

Electric tariff is an essential condition which impacts directly on every production in economics. In other words, electric tariff plays as a major input manufacturing cost of all sectors in economics. A number of studies on the impacts of electric tariff onto consumption behaviors have already been deployed in the last decades. However, it is really difficult to get an unanimity between those studies as the tariff policy is differed from countries to countries. Vietnam’s electric tariff is identified as the lowest fare level in region and worldwide. Data involving national electric tariff will be obtained from EVN’s database 9 .

Collecting data in time series of 1990 to 2015

After analyzing factors which could make influence on the electricity consumption of industry and construction sectors in Vietnam, then the historical records of those factors are assembled from various database sources. The more sufficient, reliable and long enough data, the more accurate forecasted results are. With a given time series data and k represents for an independent variable of prediction model, then ( n – k) > 20 12 , 13 .

In this paper, GDP of industry and construction sectors, the proportion of industry and construction sectors in entire economics, income of person, and electric tariff will be brought into forecasting model as independent variables. Four independent variables will lead to n > 20 + 4.

In this paper, historical data from 1990 to 2015 are assembled and constructed as a time series order. This selected 26 values (equivalent to 26 years) time series is relatively long enough to be tested. The collected data are shown in Table 1 .

Table 1 Units for Magnetic Properties 10 , 9 , 11
Year Electricity consumption GDP of the sector Proportion consumption of the sector Income Electric price
GWh Billion US$ % US$/ person VNĐ/ kWh
1990 2,845 1,467.4 46.0 130 640.0
1991 3,080 2,287.4 46.8 110 640.0
1992 3,197 2,690.1 46.1 130 640.0
1993 3,477 3,809.3 44.4 170 645.0
1994 3,944 4,701.6 42.5 200 645.0
1995 4,614 5,962.9 41.3 260 651.0
1996 5,503 7,330.7 41.1 310 667.0
1997 6,163 8,610.1 40.3 350 673.0
1998 6,781 8,840.7 38.4 360 684.0
1999 7,590 9,894.4 38.7 370 700.0
2000 8,743 11,504.3 41.6 400 718.0
2001 10,503 12,514.3 40.6 430 742.0
2002 12,681 13,547.1 41.9 460 752.0
2003 15,290 15,665.7 43.8 510 761.0
2004 17,896 18,508.8 45.1 590 774.0
2005 21,302 21,976.2 46.7 680 783.0
2006 24,290 25,609.3 47.4 760 789.0
2007 29,212 29,813.6 50.0 850 842.0
2008 34,156 36,755.2 50.7 1,000 948.5
2009 38,504 39,637.0 50.6 1,120 970.9
2010 44,428 37,251.1 51.9 1,270 1,058.0
2011 50,085 43,703.9 52.9 1,390 1,242.0
2012 55,300 52,289.8 52.4 1,550 1,437.0
2013 60,773 56,828.7 52.7 1,740 1,508.8
2014 69,185 61,846.7 53.9 1,900 1,508.8
2015 76,795 64,252.8 52.6 1,990 1,622.0

Results

Converting variables into natural logarithms

The input time series data will be converted into natural logarithm forms. Converted results are shown in Table 2 .

Table 2 Converted results into natural logarithms
ln(ECt) ln(Gt) ln(Xt) ln(It) ln(Pt)
1990 7.95 7.29 3.83 4.87 6.46
1991 8.03 7.74 3.85 4.70 6.46
1992 8.07 7.90 3.83 4.87 6.46
1993 8.15 8.25 3.79 5.14 6.47
1994 8.28 8.46 3.75 5.30 6.47
1995 8.44 8.69 3.72 5.56 6.48
1996 8.61 8.90 3.72 5.74 6.50
1997 8.73 9.06 3.70 5.86 6.51
1998 8.82 9.09 3.65 5.89 6.53
1999 8.93 9.20 3.66 5.91 6.55
2000 9.08 9.35 3.73 5.99 6.58
2001 9.26 9.43 3.70 6.06 6.61
2002 9.45 9.51 3.74 6.13 6.62
2003 9.63 9.66 3.78 6.23 6.63
2004 9.79 9.83 3.81 6.38 6.65
2005 9.97 10.00 3.84 6.52 6.66
2006 10.10 10.15 3.86 6.63 6.67
2007 10.28 10.30 3.91 6.75 6.74
2008 10.44 10.51 3.93 6.91 6.85
2009 10.56 10.59 3.92 7.02 6.88
2010 10.70 10.53 3.95 7.15 6.96
2011 10.82 10.69 3.97 7.24 7.12
2012 10.92 10.86 3.96 7.35 7.27
2013 11.01 10.95 3.96 7.46 7.32
2014 11.14 11.03 3.99 7.55 7.32
2015 11.25 11.07 3.96 7.60 7.39

Testing

Stationary test

A stationary test is conducted to test the stationary characteristics of data. Results shown in Table 3 indicate that all variables are non-stationary. As shown in Table 3 , the p-value of almost variables are higher than α (α = 0.05). The only variable has the p-value of lower than 0.05 is the GDP of industry and construction sectors [ln (G t ) ]. As all variables are non-stationary, a co-integration test will be employed to be conducted instead of computing a first difference calculation.

Table 3 Stationary test of forecasting equation
Variable ADF Test P-P Test
T. statistic Prob. value T. statistic Prob. Value
lnECt -0.556033 0.8630 0.419163 0.9797
lnGt -4.154082 0.0037 -4.154082 0.0037
lnIt -2.815066 0.0711 -0.475247 0.8805
lnXt -2.271965 0.1893 -0.395858 0.8955
lnPt 2.593966 1 2.324744 0.9999

Co-integration test

Results of co-integration test are performed in Table 4 . The T-test results indicate that there are only four co-integration variables at the value of 0.05. It is corresponding to the four mentioned non-stationary time series data.

Table 4 Co-Integration test
Hypothesized Trace Statistic Critical Value Prob.
None * 107.4064 69.81889 0.0000
At most 1 * 68.64893 47.85613 0.0002
At most 2 * 37.34043 29.79707 0.0056
At most 3 * 15.94579 15.49471 0.0427
At most 4 2.010153 3.841466 0.1562

R2 and p-value testing

After conducting co-integration test, the coefficients of equation (2) are computed. Calculated results are performed in Table 5 . The condition for choosing the coefficients of equation is that the R 2 value is approximately 1 and p-value of all variables are less than 0.05. Table 5 shows the value of R 2 testing of 0.992581. It means that 99.3% of dependent variables have impacts on independent ones. However, as p-value of ln P t is above 0.05, ln P t is eliminated. Then all coefficients of equation will be recalculated in second time. Recalculated results are shown in Table 6 ; in which p-value of all variables are less than 0.05.

Table 5 Results of the first calculation
Variable Coefficient Std. Error t-Statistic Prob.
C -4.798612 1.197327 -4.007772 0.0006
lnGt 0.339614 0.165795 2.048397 0.0500
lnIt 0.686921 0.241594 2.843290 0.0097
lnPt -0.093344 0.218511 -0.427181 0.6736
lnXt 1.941250 0.328647 5.906802 0.0000
R2 0.992581

Table 6 Results of the second calculation
Variable Coefficient Std. Error t-Statistic Prob.
C -5.050521 1.022495 -4.939411 0.0001
lnGt 0.372298 0.144326 2.579560 0.0171
lnIt 0.623799 0.187552 3.326022 0.0031
lnXt 1.864202 0.269579 6.915226 0.0000
R2 0.992516

Eliminating inappropriate variables

As ln P t is eliminated, the equation (2) become:

With β 0 , β 1 , β 2 , and β 3 are -5.05, 0.372, 0.623, and 1.864, respectively. Then the equation (4) becomes:

That equation (5) is the qualified equation for forecasting.

Comparison to historical data and evaluating MAPE

The equation (5) is launched to recalculate the electricity consumption in the past. Results are brought into a comparison with historical data to evaluate the accuracy of forecasting. Then a MAPE testing is applied with results are shown in Table 7 . It is realized that the MAPE has a value of 7.66%. This value is noticeable as it is much lower than usual MAPE errors for long-term forecasting 14 . Therefore, if there is no significant fluctuation in economics and society, then the equation (5) could be a feasible forecasting tool for national power system.

Table 7 Results of the mape testing for the forecasting equation (5)
Year Consumption by euqation (5) Historical data of consumption Error
Unit GWh GWh %
1990 2,530.755 2,845 11,0
1991 2,777.509 3,080 9,8
1992 3,183.654 3,197 0,4
1993 3,994.011 3,477 -14,9
1994 4,406.035 3,944 -11,7
1995 5,374.738 4,614 -16,5
1996 6,418.859 5,503 -16,6
1997 7,086.356 6,163 -15,0
1998 6,656.287 6,781 1,8
1999 7,163.889 7,590 5,6
2000 9,101.820 8,743 -4,1
2001 9,389.121 10,503 10,6
2002 10,696.150 12,681 15,7
2003 13,078.730 15,290 14,5
2004 16,094.380 17,896 10,1
2005 20,003.750 21,302 6,1
2006 23,335.400 24,290 3,9
2007 29,250.450 29,212 -0,1
2008 35,912.550 34,156 -5,1
2009 39,496.170 38,504 -2,6
2010 43,764.510 44,428 1,5
2011 50,915.380 50,085 -1,7
2012 57,235.370 55,300 -3,5
2013 64,131.260 60,773 -5,5
2014 72,913.230 69,185 -5,4
2015 72,736.170 76,795 5,3
MAPE 7.66

Forecast on electricity consumption of industry and construction sectors to 2030

Forecasted value of GDP of industry and construction sectors, proportion of industry and construction sectors in entire economics, and income per capita of Vietnam to 2030 are collected and listed in Table 8 9 . As mentioned processing, those data will be converted into its corresponding natural logarithms.

Table 8 Forecasted values of the proportion in GDP of the sectors in total, and income per person to 2030 9
Variable Scenario 2020 2025 2030
Income per person [US$/yr] Low Scenario 3,307 4,939 7,205
Base Scenario 3,370 5,111 7,836
High Scenario 3,485 5,450 8,450
Proportion of the sectors [%] 55.48 60.35 62.39
GDP of the sectors [%] Low Scenario 65,428 66,603 67,779
Base Scenario 66,212 67,779 69,424
High Scenario 67,309 69,659 72,089

Table 9 Forecast on the electricity consumption of the sectors to 2030 [GWh]
2020 2025 2030
Low Scenario 111,039 167,945 227,634
Base Scenario 112,853 172,691 242,027
High Scenario 115,947 181,591 257,272
Revised version of master plan n0. VII 9
Base Scenario 127,380 206,446 305,712

Then the equation (5) is applied to forecast the electricity consumption of Vietnam’s industry and construction sectors in the future. Forecasted results are shown in Table 9 .

The results show that: (1) in the low scenario, the electricity demand of the industry and construction sectors will reach 111,039 GWh, 167,945 GWh, and 227,634 GWh in 2020, 2025, and 2030, respectively; (2) the forecasted values of the base scenario are 112,853 GWh in 2020, 172,691 GWh in 2025, and 242,027 GWh in 2030; and (3) the corresponding predictions for high scenario in 2020, 2025, and 2030 are 115,947 GWh, 181,591 GWh, and 257,272 GWh, respectively. The vaules in high scenario in this study are less than from 9.0% to 15.8 % of that of the based of in the Revised version of master plan N0. VII 9 .

Conclusion & Dicussion

In this paper, an econometric model namely Cobb Douglas production function has been applied to forecast the electricity consumption of Vietnam’s industry and construction sectors to 2030. Four variables have been identified as: (1) GDP of industry and construction sectors; (2) income per person; (3) proportion of the industry and construction sectors in entire economics (GDP); and (4) electricity price. Three testing methods have been launched to build the most reliable and highest accuracy prediction equation, they are: (1) stationary testing; (2) co-integration testing; and (3) R 2 and p-value testing.

The equation (5) has the MAPE has a value of 7.66%. This value is a very good MAPE error for long-term forecasting. There are three qualified variables (GDP of the industry and construction sectors, proportion of industry and construction sectors in entire economics and income per person) have been figured-out. It means that the electricity price has no impacts on the electricity consumption behaviors of Vietnam’s industry and construction sectors. It can be explained that Vietnam’s electricity tariff has been fixed based on national policy. Additionally, there is a number of manufacturing industries is currently provided with special subsidy-tariff policies. The demand of Vietnam’s the industry and construction sectors in 2030 will be doubled in comparison with the values of 2020 and tripled to the consumption of 2016 (85,305 GWh). For this reason, it is an urgent issue to release an appropriate investment on national power system.

Moreover, variable of electric price does not effect to the demand. This is a very critical result of the study for authority governors in Vietnam.

There is very common that forecating of MOIT (PDP.VII rev.) are always higher than real one.

ABBREVIATION

GDP: Gross Domestic Production

EVN: Vietnam Electricity

MOIT: Ministry of Industry and Trade

PDP.VII rev.: Revised version of Master Plan N0. VII for Power System in Vietnam

MAPE: Mean Absolute Percentage Error

ANN: Artificial Neural Networks

ADF: Augmented Dickey Fuller

P-P: Phillips-Perron

CONFLICT OF INTEREST

Group of authors have no conflict on interest in publishing of the paper.



AUTHOR CONTRIBUTION

Viet-Cuong VO, who deliver ideal, method, and data of the study. Correcting the manuscript.

Hoang-Phuong NGUYEN, who running the program.

Le-Duy-Luan NGUYEN , who draft the manuscript.

Van-Hung PHAM, who do the first try of the program.

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Article Details

Issue: Vol 3 No 1 (2020)
Page No.: 316-325
Published: Mar 31, 2020
Section: Research article
DOI: https://doi.org/10.32508/stdjet.v3i1.646

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Copyright: The Authors. This is an open access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License CC-BY 4.0., which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.

 How to Cite
Võ, V. C., Nguyen, P., Nguyen, L., & Pham, V.-H. (2020). Econometric Model for Forecasting Electricity Demand of Industry and Construction Sectors in Vietnam to 2030. Science & Technology Development Journal - Engineering and Technology, 3(1), 316-325. https://doi.org/https://doi.org/10.32508/stdjet.v3i1.646

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