That are the capacity factors for "missplaced" wind mills, as likely 80% of them are.
A wind mill has two core attributes: yield, e.g. 5MW and windspeed for that yield, e.g. 8m/s.
If you have 8m/s constantly you will have constantly 5MW yield and your CF is 100%.
Obviously you don't have that speed all the time. Now it happens does older off shore plants often are placed at positions where the wind speed regularily exceeds the rated wind speed, hence the produced energy is above that 100% mentioned above.
As the energy harvested scales with the qube of the wind speed, the wind mill in the above example will produce 40MW if the wind speed is 16m/s
The capacity factors in wiki pages are usually inventons of the authors. Regarding Germany, to get the over all capacity factor you simply divide installed 'nameplate' capacity by actual produced energy/power. Hence you get a total CF of
However that has no meaning at all for a single plant, as I said befor, the big off shore plants BALTIC1 and BALTIC2 have a cF of ~140%
The new off shore plants in the northern sea will likely be above 200%.
Your introduction of "capacity factors" was a red herring.
I did not introduce that. I answered to my parent, who did.
I usally don't use CFs