In the case of electric transmission, cycling is the transport of electrical energy (megawatt hour) from an electrical grid to an electrical charge outside the limits of the grid. Two types of wheels are 1) a wheel passage where electricity generation and load are both outside the limits of the transmission system and 2) a wheel-out whose production resource is within the limits of the transmission system, but whose load is outside the propulsion system. Wheeling often refers to planning the transfer of energy from one clearing authority to another. Since electric power cycling requires the use of a transmission system, a fee is often charged to gearbox owners. In a simpler sense, it refers to the process of transmitting electricity through transmission lines. The cycling levy is called the bicycle tax. This is an MWh amount recovered by the owner of the transmission for the use of his system. If the antivity of the resources has to go through several [transfer owners]s, it is possible to charge a bicycle fee for each person. The reasons for a wheel load are multiple. It can be easy to recover some transmission or bottling costs. However, another motivation would be to keep prices low.
For example, if electricity prices in Arizona are $30/MWh and prices in California are $50/MWh, resources in Arizona would be sold in the California market to earn more money. Arizona utilities would then be required to pay $50/MWh if they needed these resources. If Arizona calculated a $10/MWh bicycle fee, Arizona would only have to pay $40/MWh to compete with California. However, Arizona would not want to ask for too much, as this could hurt the benefits of trading in electricity between systems. In this way, it works in the same way as [Tariff]s. Although `wc` wheel load per unit. “Pw” is MW power. In Tamilnadu, cycling fees apply to consumers who use the power of third parties. They calculate 0.2105 rupees per MW.
In Assam, bicycle fees apply to the consumer who uses the power of third parties. They calculate 0.26 rupees per MW As part of the deregulation, many vertically integrated distribution companies have been divided between production owners, transportation and distribution owners and distributors.