|Month ended||Region ID||Region name||Entity ID||Entity name||Meter type/category||Count||Share (%)||Proportion of entity ICPs (%)|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||MRPL||Mercury NZ||AMI||508834||25.88|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||GENE||Genesis Energy||AMI||427588||21.75|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||CTCT||Contact Energy||AMI||389363||19.80|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||MERI||Meridian Energy||AMI||310807||15.81|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||TODD||Nova Energy||AMI||86831||4.42|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||ELKI||Electric Kiwi||AMI||79995||4.07|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||PUNZ||Pulse Energy Alliance||AMI||72875||3.71|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||FLCK||Flick Electric||AMI||22079||1.12|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||CNIR||Manawa Energy||AMI||3411||0.17|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||FOGY||For Our Good||AMI||3101||0.16|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||OCTO||Octopus Energy||AMI||1565||0.08|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||PRME||Prime Energy||AMI||1181||0.06|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||GIVE||Paua to the People||AMI||267||0.01|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||YESP||YES Power||AMI||125||0.01|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||SPEL||South Pacific Energy||AMI||85||0.00|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||EDGE||Power Edge Limited||AMI||68||0.00|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||SUST||Sustainability Trust||AMI||62||0.00|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||PION||Pioneer Energy||AMI||48||0.00|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||RGLN||WEL Networks||AMI||36||0.00|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||KEAE||Kea Energy||AMI||31||0.00|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||PLUS||Plus Energy||AMI||25||0.00|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||STAK||Stack Energy||AMI||12||0.00|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||SOHZ||Liberta Systems||AMI||11||0.00|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||TTTL||Tensor NZ||AMI||6||0.00|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||RB00||Direct purchasers/generators||AMI||3||0.00|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||ORSL||Orange Services||AMI||3||0.00|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||IAMP||Iamdigital Limited||AMI||2||0.00|
|30/06/2022||NZ||New Zealand||DEEP||Deep Energy||AMI||1||0.00|
This report shows metering types and categories broken down by retail entities or metering equipment providers (MEPs). For example, it can show the number of smart meters installed by each retailer.
Retail reports are released after the 10th business day of each month. The next scheduled release is due on 13/08/2022. The reports are built off a live system and the data is subject to change as registry events are processed (e.g. backdated corrections or withdrawn switches).
Metering statistics are based on active ICPs with metering data in the registry, including the meter type(s) and categories at these connections. ‘ICP share’ is the share of ICPs with the meter type or category in the selected region and market segment by entity. ‘Proportion of entity's ICPs’ is the proportion of each entity's ICPs in the region and market segment of the meter category or type selected.
Meter types described here are not mutually exclusive. An ICP may have an AMI meter or not and this may be certified as NHH or HHR. Meter types ‘AMI’, ‘HHR certified’, ‘NHH certified’, provide information on ICPs with each meter type independently. ‘HHR certified’ includes all ICPs with larger time of use meters that are not tagged as AMI. ‘AMI (HHR certified)’ refers to ICPs with AMI meters that are certified as HHR and ‘AMI (NHH certified)’ are ICPs with AMI meters that are only certified as NHH. ‘NHH certified (legacy)’ are ICPs with legacy meters that are not AMI and are certified as NHH. ICPs that are ‘unmetered’ such as street lighting are defined as those with meter categories 0 or 9. More information on meter types can be found in Schedule 15.2 of the Code. Meter categories generally increase with the capacity of the connection to the network with household meters being category 1. As the category increases metering installations must meet more stringent compliance and certification requirements given the volume of electricity capable of being consumed by load at the ICP. More information on meter categories can be found in table 1 of schedule 10.1 of the Code. The data report (available by the icon at the top right) lets users select ‘All types’ or ‘All categories’ an option not available in the graphical reports, that allows them to download data for all types or categories in a single file.
Market segment breakdowns are available from September 2013 when ANZSIC codes were introduced into the registry in a field maintained by the trader. No breakdown is available at NSP level. Market segments are not mutually exclusive. Residential connections have no ANZSIC code. Small and Medium Enterprise (SME) connections are defined as those assigned meter categories 1 and 2 (low voltage up to 500A) with an ANZSIC code excluding those relating to central or local government and other utility services. Industrial connections have ANZSIC codes from A through E while commercial connections use ANZSIC codes F through Z. More information on ANZSIC codes is available at www.stats.govt.nz.
Retail entities are brand, trader, and parent company. Some snapshot brand information is available at 31 December each year from 2011. Trader information is derived from the registry and parent company stats are a simple sum from trader data, including switches. Parent companies track ownership changes through time. Direct purchasers/generators in this report are traders with ICPs that are not active as retailers and directly purchase from, or sell to, the clearing manager. These companies are Alinta, Cold Storage Nelson, Lloyd Wensley, NZ Aluminium Smelters, NZ Steel, NZ Wind Farms, The NZ Refining Company, and Onekaka Energy.
MEPs (metering equipment providers) and MEP parent companies are other available entities. MEPs are responsible for the provision of metering services that underpin billing and reconciliation. MEPs are appointed by the trader at the ICP. Only up to the first 20 series are shown by default, others can be turned on by selecting them from the series filter drop down.
Region types are either network based or derived from standard statistical boundaries. Network-based regions are network supply points (NSPs), network reporting regions, and zones. Mappings are available in the NSP table which is available as a wholesale report. Other regions are derived from ICP location data and statistical boundaries (2013 census). ICPs without location data default to the location of their NSP. Main centres use Territorial Authority boundaries (City Councils) where Wellington includes Porirua City, Upper Hutt City, Lower Hutt City, and Wellington City. Many data reports allow for the selection ‘All regions’ (where the regions are not the data series) to get data for all regions in a single file. Regions are listed in a North to South ordering, except for NSPs which are listed alphabetically.
The 'network participant' region type is different from network or statistics based regions. It reflects the owner of the distribution assets that an ICP is directly connected to, or the participant responsible for them. It does not roll-up ICPs in embedded networks (reconciliation type EN) to the grid connected network owner (reconciliation type GN). In this way it is not strictly a region as the same network participant can operate various unconnected distribution assets across the country and these are aggregated in this reporting. Grid connected network participants are listed first, and the remainder are listed alphabetically. Network participants with less than 10 ICPs connected at any time during the period the report covers have their names withheld.
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