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Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides
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Idc Ei Smart Buildings Maturity Model Webcast 4 3 12 Slides

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he building management industry is undergoing a transformation as innovations in information technology and building automation converge to generate enhanced efficiency for cost savings and energy …

he building management industry is undergoing a transformation as innovations in information technology and building automation converge to generate enhanced efficiency for cost savings and energy management. The maturity model provides common language and a discussion framework for navigating this changing technology landscape.

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  • 1. IDC Energy InsightsSmart Buildings Maturity ModelWeb Conference – April 3, 2012Casey Talon
  • 2. Logistics  Submit your questions via the chat window at any time  You can download slides using the “Download Slides” button  “Enlarge Slides” button for improved view; to return to view with chat, open that window  Volume controls on the upper left of the console (near the time Today’s Speaker clock) and on your computer  Web conference replay available within 24 hours (e-mail will be sent as a reminder)  To find research reports online: Put document number into the search bar at the top of any page of our web site, www.idc- ei.com (example: EI123456) or in the “Advanced Search” Casey Talon  To participate in the survey at the end, please disable your pop- Research Analyst up blocker ctalon@idc.com 303-385-0327  Email: info@idc-ei.com; web site: www.idc-ei.com  For upcoming IDC Energy Insights Web conferences: www.idc-ei.com and click on the “events” tab (or sign up for our newsletter from our web site’s home page and you will be notified by email automatically – www.idc-ei.com/newsletter)  IDC Insights Community: http://idc-insights-community.com© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 2
  • 3. Agenda 1. Introduction: Defining the Smart Building & Research Context 2. Maturity Model Overview 3. Value Proposition for End Users 4. Value Proposition for Vendors 5. Smart Building Research Opportunity 6. Upcoming Smart Buildings Research© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 3
  • 4. Buildings Management: Industry Transformation The nature of building management is being transformed by the demand for new ways to achieve a range of business goals, including reducing energy costs and attaining sustainability objectives. New, highly integrated building automation and information technology (IT) solutions are becoming more widely available to meet the needs of building management looking to evolve their facilities to smart buildings.© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 4
  • 5. Introduction: Defining the Smart Building A smart building is defined as a facility that utilizes advanced automation and integration to measure, monitor, control, and optimize building operations and maintenance. Data centers, the residential sector, and manufacturing lines/industrial processes are excluded from the scope of this smart buildings research initiative.© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 5
  • 6. Introduction: Research Context  Facility Transformation Development of the Smart Building OPTIMIZATION 4 Integration Across 3 Building Assets & Adaptive Controls Enterprise Responding to Applications 2 External Data New Automation & Streams Controls for Energy 1 Efficiency Upgrade Existing Infrastructure for Energy Management 0 Energy Auditing and Facility Baselining© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 6
  • 7. Defining Technology Maturity  Key Concepts: Level 4 Optimization – End goal is real time, Level 3 adaptive and strategic Adaptive energy management Action – Comprehensive control Level 2 and automation of Preliminary Action building equipment and assets Level 1 Stakeholder – Iterative investments Alignment provide cumulative improvements in efficiency for cost and Level 0 Baseline energy savings© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 7
  • 8. Technology Inclusions Advanced Automation & Integration Distributed Analytics & Plug Fire & HVAC Lighting Energy Data Loads Security Resources Management * A facility will be fully transformed into a Smart Building when advanced automation and controls pro-actively manage all energy- consuming building assets, thereby optimizing operations© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 8
  • 9. Smart Buildings:Market Maturity Model: Technology Ecosystem© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved.
  • 10. Smart Buildings:Market Maturity Model: Technology Ecosystem HVAC Level 4 Real-time adaptation to meet goals of Optimization energy management platform, fully integrated with other bldg systems Level 3 Advanced Automation (Chiller Adaptive Actions Sequencing, VSDs & VAV Automation) Level 2 Preliminary Retro-Commissioning Actions Level 1 Stakeholder Basic Automation (Fixed Schedule) Alignment Level 0 Operations Personnel - Manual Baseline Scheduling© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved.
  • 11. Smart Buildings:Market Maturity Model: Technology Ecosystem Lighting Level 4 Real-time adaptation to meet goals of Optimization energy management platform, fully integrated with other bldg systems Level 3 Adaptive Advanced Control (Dimmable Ballasts, Actions Managed LED Retrofit) Level 2 Preliminary Centralized Control Actions (Building Automation Systems) Level 1 Stakeholder Occupancy Sensors or Timers Alignment Level 0 Occupant - Manual Controls Baseline© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved.
  • 12. Smart Buildings:Market Maturity Model: Technology Ecosystem Plug Loads Level 4 Integrated Plug Load Control with Optimization BMS and other building systems Level 3 Occupancy Sensor Signaled Adaptive Actions Control Level 2 Localized Power Management Preliminary Actions Level 1 Manual EE Measures Instituted by Stakeholder Internal Teams Alignment Level 0 No Management Baseline© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved.
  • 13. Smart Buildings:Market Maturity Model: Technology Ecosystem Fire & Security Level 4 Advanced Fire & Security Optimization Devices Integrated with BMS Level 3 Adaptive Zonal response settings based Actions on occupancy Level 2 Preliminary Occupancy Sensors, Actions Automated Access Controls Level 1 Stakeholder Video Monitoring System Alignment Level 0 Fixed Settings based on Local Baseline© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. Regulations
  • 14. Smart Buildings:Market Maturity Model: Technology Ecosystem Distributed Energy Resources Level 4 Integration on Common Optimization Network, Advanced Analytics for Optimization Level 3 Adaptive Actions Integrated DER Responsive to External Data Level 2 Preliminary Renewable Energy & Storage Actions Technologies Level 1 Stakeholder Traditional Back-Up Systems, Alignment Diesel Gensets Level 0 None Baseline© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved.
  • 15. Smart Buildings:Market Maturity Model: Technology Ecosystem Analytics & Data Mgt Level 4 Integration with BMS, enterprise Optimization asset & facility analytics, and DER, Automated Controls for Energy Mgt Level 3 Energy analytics utilizing data from Adaptive BMS, plus external data, identifying Actions EE opportunities Level 2 Reporting templates, customizable Preliminary Actions dashboards Level 1 Visualization – Dashboards Stakeholder Alignment (estimated/ manual data entry) Level 0 Baseline None© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved.
  • 16. End User Value Proposition: MUSH Market Public Sector; i.e. , municipalities, universities, schools and hospitals  Unique Stakeholder Pressures  Mandates: Better Buildings Initiative, City Energy Benchmarking Regulations, GHG commitments “The Better Buildings  City Green Building Seattle, PlanNYC, Program recognizes the critical role that Existing Commercial Buildings Energy cities play in fostering Performance Ordinance San Francisco, energy efficiency and I Energy Performance Benchmarking of hope that it will inspire Privately-Owned Buildings D.C. and empower local governments to create  Positioned to adopt technologies early on innovative programs to save energy and due to longer payback threshold than money.” private entities – Mayor Bloomberg© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 16
  • 17. End User Value Proposition:Retail  Pressure to Differentiate in economic recovery  EnergyStar Certification  Better Buildings Initiative “Reducing our energy footprint and creating a more thoughtful  Opportunities to manage and reduce and sustainable operation are operational costs important priorities, and we will continue to test innovative  Lighting Control Systems ways to build our stores with future generations in mind.  Analytics & Data Management These projects are good for the environment, improve our  Leadership in Corporate Social operating efficiency and create Responsibility jobs — ultimately benefiting the communities we serve.” – Supervalu© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 17
  • 18. End User Value Proposition: Commercial Real Estate  Differentiate to acquire and retain tenants  Green Leases growing tool for “Improving efficiency is an financing energy efficiency/Smart economic driver. Companies Buildings investments that spend less on energy have more to spend on other things  New opportunities for revenue and – like expansion and job creation. And the task of budget management improving U.S. buildings  Reducing energy use 30% is involves hundreds of equivalent to increasing NOI and thousands of good-paying jobs that can only be done on-site ‒ building asset value by 5% not sent offshore.” (EnergyStar) – Jones Lang LaSalle© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 18
  • 19. End User Value Proposition: Manufacturing/Industrial  Meet green or GHG reduction supply- chain requirements: – Manufacturers are having to share their carbon footprint and energy intensity with “Education and innovation their customers – especially if they are are critical to America’s supplying retailers, and in other growth. We’re pleased to segments as well equip Americans with the technical skills to help – Manufacturers can also use Smart them get back to work and Building solutions to educate their own invest in innovation that suppliers will make our manufacturing processes  Improve operational efficiency to drive and facilities greener.” cost and energy savings – Alcoa  Lighting Controls  Analytics & Data Management© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 19
  • 20. Vendor Value Proposition: Information Technology Value Proposition Competitive Landscape • Data Management Core • Analytics offerings from BAS Competencies majors and niche energy • Analytics Legacy management providers • Existing relationships • Cost containment “Optimizing building performance and leveraging sensor data from a holistic point of view requires collaboration between facilities and IT operations.” – IBM© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 20
  • 21. Vendor Value Proposition: Building Automation Value Proposition Competitive Landscape • Control and Infrastructure • Analytics & Data Management Expertise Demands • Existing Relationships • Cost-competitive solutions capable of integrating with existing BAS “The synergy created by sharing infrastructure and data delivers flexibility, reliability, greater visibility and enhanced productivity – leading to more opportunities to create comfortable, safe and sustainable environments.” – Johnson Controls© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 21
  • 22. Vendor Value Proposition: Energy Management Providers Value Proposition Competitive Landscape • Cost Effective Supplemental • Compete with IT & BAS Majors Automation and Control • Acquisition-heavy environment Solutions • Challenge of portfolio offerings • Functionality free from for comprehensive optimization infrastructure requirements of complete BAS/BMS “Today’s organizations face a major disruption in the business environment, driven by escalating demand for energy and resources, volatile and rising energy and resource costs, and the proliferation of environmental regulations globally... In order to thrive and grow, organizations will have to adapt their business strategies and develop new competencies in their energy and resource usage.” – C3© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 22
  • 23. Smart Buildings Research Opportunity: Multi-Client Study  IDC Energy Insights is proposing an analysis and forecast of worldwide investment in Smart Building automation, optimization and integration technologies. This study will segment spending across six technology segments (HVAC, Lighting, Plug Load, Fire and Security, Distributed Energy Resources, and Analytics and Data Management), seven vertical industries (healthcare, government, retail, higher education, K-12, commercial real estate and manufacturing) and five regional markets (North America, Western Europe, CEMA, Latin America). The result will be a calculation of current market size and forecasted growth in spending for Smart Building technologies in the commercial, industrial and government building sectors.© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 23
  • 24. Methodology  End-user surveys; Region Close-ended Open-ended North America 50-60 3-4 Western Europe 50-60 3-4 CEMA 25-30 3-4 APAC 25-30 3-4 LATAM 15 2-3  Surveys of, and interviews with, key Smart Building technology vendors;  Industry associations;  IDC Energy Insights studies;  Historical market data (including the IDC Energy Insights Smart Buildings Global Market Forecast 2010-2015);  Public financial records (e.g., quarterly announcements and annual reports);  Public data provided by the U.S. government including industry size, health, and growth rate; and,  Published news articles and press releases.© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 24
  • 25. Upcoming Research: 2012 Smart Buildings Research Agenda  Business Strategy: Smart Building Maturity Model report for Vendors and report for End Users (February 2012)  IDC MarketScape: Smart Building Lighting Control Solutions (March 2012)  Business Strategy: Smart Buildings and the Smart Grid (Q2)  Technology Selection: LEDs for Smart Buildings (Q3)  Technology Selection: Smart Building Solutions for SMBs (Q4) Central Research Theme: Exploration of how Smart Building solutions contribute to increasingly comprehensive integration of energy management solutions utilizing analytics & data management functionality© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 25
  • 26. Questions & Answers  Have you joined our IDC online community? http://idc-insights-community.com/energy Features Include: Casey Talon Research Analyst – Analyst blogs and videos ctalon@idc.com – Discussion forums 303-385-0327 – Resource library/complimentary research – Networking – invite, find and interact with analysts and other members – Events calendar  Sign-up for our free monthly newsletter: www.idc-ei.com/newsletter© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 26
  • 27. APPENDIX© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved.
  • 28. IDC Overview  IDC (International Data Corporation) is the premier independent global market intelligence, events, and advisory firm for information technology, telecom- munications, and consumer technology markets  More than 1,000 IDC analysts provide global, regional, and local expertise on technology and industry opportunities and trends in over 50 countries  We have been delivering IT intelligence, industry analysis, market data, and strategic guidance since 1964  Our multilingual, multicultural workforce surveys over 250,000 technology users and decision makers annually, delivering unrivaled coverage  IDC is a subsidiary of IDG, the worlds leading technology media, research, and events company© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 28
  • 29. IDC’s Global Network of Country Offices  1000+ analysts providing a global information network  Coverage of 50+ countries around the world  More than 40+ years experience analyzing IT and Communications markets© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 29
  • 30. IDC’s Family of Industry Lines of Business:Insights: Industry-Specific Advisory Services  Insights is a series of industry-focused lines of business within IDC  Each Insights focuses on technology- enabled business innovation within a single industry  Insights leverages 40+ years of IDC research methodologies and processes  An agile start up with a global footprint IDC Energy Insights covers: Utilities and Oil & Gas, including clean energy, smart grid, and intelligent oil and gas© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 30
  • 31. IDC’s New IT Executive Programs  IDC’s IT Executive Programs consists of a family of research programs intended to help today’s time-constrained IT executives make more effective technology decisions. The goal of the program is to offer accurate and timely research that will assist IT executives in mitigating technology risks, maximizing the effectiveness of IT investments, identifying and capitalizing on new opportunities, and bringing forth solutions that are aligned with the organization’s business objectives.  Our flagship offering in the series, the Executive Technology Advantage Program, includes a strategic partnership with IDG’s CIO Executive Council, a global peer advisory community of 750 global enterprises and more than 1,400 IT leaders. Through this new partnership, IT executives will have exclusive access to IDC’s team of 1,000+ global analysts, IDC Insights industry specific research, and the CIO Executive Council’s member CIOs, offering a global resource to help accelerate the decision-making process. The new offering brings together two of the most powerful brands in the IT industry.  Our IT Executive Programs offer a range of services that align with the needs of IT executives - from very personalized guidance with a CIO advisor to specific research to assist with critical decision making.  For complete details visit www.idc.com/iep© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 31
  • 32. Terms of Use Except as otherwise noted, the information enclosed is the intellectual property of IDC Energy Insights, copyright 2012. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized; contact permissions@idc.com for information. All rights reserved.© IDC Energy Insights. Reproduction is forbidden unless authorized. All rights reserved. 32

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