14 Dez Operational Transportation Service Agreement
The Operational Transport Service Code (code) is a regulatory framework that allows for a standard set of conditions for the transport of secondary capacity. The code is the standard operational agreement on transport and was published in Part 24 of the national rules. A transport service provider at a Part 24 facility must prepare and publish its OTSA by January 22, 2019 (40 business days after the start of the rules). TGP has produced the following documents that complement the OTSA: Standard OTSA – Part 4 of the Standard Operating Services Code Description (Version 1 published January 22, 2019) All non-exempt service providers are required to publish a standard operating service contract in accordance with the code. These are service agreements that must reflect the conditions that allow secondary trading platforms (capacity trading platform and Day Ahead Auction). A transport service provider at a Part 24 facility must prepare and publish its OTSA by January 22, 2019 (40 business days after the start of the rules). If the Part 24 facility is located in the Northern Territory, the transportation service provider must prepare and publish its OTSA by March 1, 2019 (40 business days from the date of the northern Gas pipeline commissioning date). A transportation service provider in a Part 24 unit must notify the service manager without delay after the release of a standard OTSA or a modified standard OTSA for the installation of Part 24. . TGP standardization fees are collected in order to recover the costs of standardising the provider in accordance with Rule 634 of the national rules. Seps Standard OTSA – Contract Form (version 1 released January 22, 2019) .
. Seps Service Point Register (version 1 release January 22, 2019) If you wish to finalize a standard OTSA, you must send an OTSA Request (Required Information document in Other Information) to SEPS Standard OTSA – Facility Specific Terms (version 2 Published 4 November 2019). The AER is an administrator of the operational transport service code and can modify the code in accordance with the NGL and NGR. The code contains a hybrid governance model involving AEMO, an industry panel and the AER. Anyone with a member of the OTS NICH code panel can submit a proposal to change the code to aEMO. It will follow a test process described in the gas regulation (Part 24 Division 2) before the AER finally approves or rejects the code change. Within 12 months of the start of the capacity auction, the AER will verify compliance with standard operational transport service agreements (Standard OTSA). Our review will ensure that the standard conditions and code-specific conditions are reflected in the standard OTSA provisions and will ensure that all costs and associated costs are consistent with the principles of the code.
More information on our report will be published here before capacity trade reform begins in March 2019. ..