When a new plant is built, how much does it cost?

A new plant that’s supposed to be a low-carbon option could cost as much as £10m, according to an analysis.

This comes after a report from the Carbon Tracker Institute said the average price of a new carbon-neutral plant was £1.1m.

The report said the price for a new, high-carbon plant could be as high as £2m.

That’s according to a study by the UK-based Carbon Tracker and Green Economics.

Carbon Tracker’s report said that for a low carbon plant, the cost of a tonne of carbon-free plant would be around £500.

But for a high-cost plant, a tonnage of carbon would cost around £1m or £2.6m.

There are a number of other costs that could make the difference, according the report, such as the cost to run the plant, and the amount of carbon released into the atmosphere.

It said that these costs could be offset by a reduction in the price of other energy sources, such a nuclear power plant.

However, there are other factors that could also be worth considering when deciding if a plant is worth investing in.

The research found that the cost per tonne for a plant that uses natural gas to make electricity would be lower than for a conventional plant.

A study by Bloomberg New Energy Finance estimated that a carbon-negative nuclear plant would cost £1,000 to £2,000 per ton, whereas a conventional nuclear plant, which uses coal, would cost as little as £150 to £200.

The study said that the benefits of a carbon plant are largely dependent on the location, and how it can reduce emissions from the power station.

The researchers said that a plant with a large, open roof could capture more of the sun’s rays, which can be a good thing for the environment.

A plant that only needs electricity for cooling could also benefit from solar panels.

A new carbon plant could also reduce carbon emissions in the electricity supply chain, the report said.

The findings are based on a study from the Centre for Research on Globalisation at the University of California, Berkeley.

It looked at data from a dozen of the world’s largest power plants, looking at how much carbon dioxide they emitted and how much the emissions affected global temperatures.

For each plant, it then analysed the impact on global temperatures on a global scale.

It found that a nuclear plant that has a large roof, such that it captures more of sunlight, could reduce emissions by up to 5°C, whereas the solar panels would not.

The authors said that this effect could be more noticeable in regions where there is higher rainfall or more heatwaves.