As of 2019[updated], feed-in tariff guidelines had been published in more than 50 countries, including Algeria, Australia, Austria, Belgium, Brazil, Canada, China, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, France, Germany, Greece, Hong Kong, Hungary, Iran, Republic of Ireland, Israel, Italy, Kenya, the Republic of Korea, Lithuania, Luxembourg, the Netherlands, Malta, Pakistan, Portugal, South Africa, Spain, Switzerland, Tanzania, Thailand, Turkey and the United Kingdom.  In early 2012, the Rajoy government in Spain suspended feed-in tariffs for new projects.  Many (but not all) electricity retailers have introduced a feed-in tariff. A feed-in tariff pays you for excess electricity generated by your solar PV system and not consumed in your home. In 2006, the Thai government enacted a tariff that was paid in addition to the avoided costs of utilities, differentiated by type of technology and generator size, and guaranteed for 7 to 10 years. Solar power received the highest amount, 8 baht/kWh (about 27 US cents/kWh). Large biomass projects received the lowest value at 0.3 baht/kWh (about 1 US cent per kWh). Additional subsidies per kWh have been awarded for projects that offset diesel consumption in remote areas.  As of March 2010, 1364 MW of private sector renewable energy was online, and an additional 4104 MW was in preparation with signed ECA. Biomass accounted for the majority of this capacity: 1292 MW (online) and 2119 MW (ECA only). Solar power was in second place, but grew faster, with 78 MW online and the signing of AAE for an additional 1759 MW.
 Your rate is set at 20 years for most electricity generation systems, with the exception of small fluctuations due to the RPI. The feed-in tariff in effect since August 1, 2004 was amended in 2008.  Given the surprisingly high growth rates, depreciation was accelerated and a new category (1000 kWp) > was created with a lower tariff. The façade premium has been abolished. In July 2010, the Renewable Energy Sources Act was further amended to reduce tariffs by an additional 16% in addition to the normal annual depreciation, with PV module prices falling sharply in 2009. The duration of the contract is 20 years. Engaging in dynamic tariffs for customer-initiated meter upgrades (including decentralized energy consumption) can be a more cost-effective way to accelerate the development of renewable energy.  On the 25th.