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  • 1. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLPThe information in this document is the property of Energy Technologies Institute LLP and may not be copied or communicated to a third party, or used for any purpose other than that forwhich it is supplied without the express written consent of Energy Technologies Institute LLP.This information is given in good faith based upon the latest information available to Energy Technologies Institute LLP, no warranty or representation is given concerning such information,which must not be taken as establishing any contractual or other commitment binding upon Energy Technologies Institute LLP or any of its subsidiary or associated companies.5th Annual Smart Grids & Cleanpower 2013 Conference5 June 2013 Cambridge http://www.cir-strategy.com/events/cleanpowerThe 2050 Challenge and Technology SolutionsPhil Proctor – Programme Manager Energy Storage and Distribution
  • 2. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1What is the ETI?•  The Energy Technologies Institute (ETI) isa public-private partnership betweenglobal energy and engineering companiesand UK GovernmentDelivering...•  Targeted development, demonstrationand de-risking of new technologies foraffordable and secure energy•  Shared risk•  Leverage for Members - funding,expertise and market access•  Accelerated development schedules - inadvance of market•  Competitive advantage for Members
  • 3. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1Innovative technologies, sub-systems andinformationWhich energy technologies dowe need and when?ESME Strategic design tool 2020 - 2050integrating power, heat, transport and infrastructure providing national/regional system designsETI Delivery of engineeringdemonstrations of innovativelow carbon energy systemsViable commercial operationSetting strategic direction Creating commercial confidenceWorld-class ETI capability inenergy system modellingand strategic analysisFocused on the integrated UK energysystem – power, heat, transport andassociated infrastructure
  • 4. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1Energy System ModellingEnvironment•  A national energy system designtool•  Distinctive modelling approach–  Least cost optimisation (policy neutral)–  Focus on the “destination” andbackcasting–  Probabilistic treatment of uncertainties–  Includes spatial & temporal factors•  Informed by ETI members/advisors•  Internationally peer reviewed
  • 5. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 10501001502002503003504004505000% 20% 40% 60% 80% 100%Low carbon doesn’t have to beexpensive (<1%GDP 2010-2050)CCC TargetCurrent technologycapabilityExpected improvementin technology capabilityAbatement Cost£/Te CO2 in 2050
  • 6. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1GB electricity and low grade heat demand (2010)
  • 7. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1Large increase in power capacitywithout CCS0  20  40  60  80  100  120  140  160  180  200  2009   2020   2030   2040   2050  GWWave PowerTidal StreamHydro PowerMicro Solar PVOnshore WindOffshore WindH2 TurbineAD CHP PlantIGCC Biomass with CCSNuclearCCGT with CCSCCGTIGCC Coal with CCSPC Coal with CCSPC CoalOCGTOil Fired GenerationInterconnectorsBest ViewBest ViewNo CCS
  • 8. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1ESME Scenario – With CCSElectricity Generation0501001502002503003504004505002010(Historic)2020 2030 2040 2050TWhElectricity GenerationWave PowerTidal StreamHydro PowerMicro Solar PVOnshore WindOffshore WindH2 TurbineAnaerobic Digestion CHP PlantIncineration of WasteIGCC Biomass with CCSBiomass Fired GenerationNuclearNuclear Life ExtensionCCGT with CCSCCGT
  • 9. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1ESME Scenario – No CCSElectricity Generation0100200300400500600700TWhGeothermal PlantWave PowerTidal StreamHydro PowerMicro Solar PVOnshore WindOffshore WindH2 TurbineAnaerobic Digestion CHP PlantIncineration of WasteBiomass Fired GenerationNuclearNuclear Life ExtensionCCGTPC CoalOCGTOil Fired Generation
  • 10. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 105101520253035404550Implications of CCS on decarbonisingtransport?Best View Best ViewNo CCSMillionVehiclesNatural GasPHEV / H2 vehiclesHybridICE
  • 11. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 10501001502002503003504004502009 (Historic) 2020 2030 2040 2050TWh/yrImplications of CCS development onheat?Best View Best ViewNo CCS Ground Source Heat PumpAir Source Heat PumpElectric ResistiveBiomass BoilerGas BoilerOil BoilerDistrict Heating
  • 12. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1ESME Scenario – With CCSStorage Capacity0.00E+001.00E+082.00E+083.00E+084.00E+085.00E+086.00E+087.00E+088.00E+089.00E+081.00E+09StoreCapacity(kWh)Storage CapacityBuilding Hot Water StorageBuilding Space Heat StorageGeological Storage of HydrogenBattery Storage of ElectricityPumped Heat Electricity StorageCompressed Air Storage of ElectricityPumped Storage of Electricity
  • 13. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1ESME Scenario – No CCSStorage Capacity0.00E+002.00E+094.00E+096.00E+098.00E+091.00E+101.20E+101.40E+10StoreCapacity(kWh)Storage CapacityBuilding Hot Water StorageBuilding Space Heat StorageGeological Storage of HydrogenBattery Storage of ElectricityPumped Heat Electricity StorageCompressed Air Storage of ElectricityPumped Storage of Electricity
  • 14. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1ESME Scenario – NO CCSStorage Capacity Excluding Hydrogen0.00E+005.00E+071.00E+081.50E+082.00E+082.50E+083.00E+083.50E+08StoreCapacity(kWh)Storage CapacityBuilding Hot Water StorageBuilding Space Heat StorageBattery Storage of ElectricityPumped Heat Electricity StorageCompressed Air Storage of ElectricityPumped Storage of Electricity
  • 15. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1Optimised 2050 world (i.e. with CCS) Optimised 2050 world without CCS availableExample of Offshore Wind as a “CCSHedge”
  • 16. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1Innovative technologies, sub-systems andinformationWhich energy technologies dowe need and when?ESME Strategic design tool 2020 - 2050integrating power, heat, transport and infrastructure providing national/regional system designsETI Delivery of engineeringdemonstrations of innovativelow carbon energy systemsViable commercial operationSetting strategic direction Creating commercial confidenceWorld-class ETI capability inenergy system modellingand strategic analysisFocused on the integrated UK energysystem – power, heat, transport andassociated infrastructure
  • 17. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1ETI Programmes
  • 18. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1SMEsLargeCorporatesETIMembersUniversities& ResearchInstitutes£208mmajor projectsunderway£162mfurther projects indevelopmentOrganisations working with the ETICommissioning and fundingprojects
  • 19. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1Who We Work With
  • 20. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 12050 Energy Infrastructure OutlookDeliverables•  Cost data tool for infrastructure optimisationanalysis. Vectors included are Hydrogen,Gas, Electricity and Heat.•  Includes for new build, repurposing,refurbishment and abandonment.Buro Happold
  • 21. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1PerAWaT – Performance Assessmentof Wave and Tidal Array SystemsDeliverables•  Tool for assessing energy yield from tidaland wave arrays•  Validated numerical models of wave andtidal devices, interaction between devices inarrays and interactions between arrays
  • 22. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1CCS Tool-kitDeliverables•  Tool kit allowing simulatedbuild of system allowingevaluation of components,system requirements andoperational characteristics•  Target availability mid 2014
  • 23. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1£15.5m Investment – Very LongBlades (Blade Dynamics)
  • 24. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1Floating Offshore Wind SystemDemonstratorUp to £25m project•  Front End Engineering Design (FEEDstudy)–  TLP approach•  Best “additionality for ETI”–  Led by Glosten Associates–  Alstom 6MW turbine–  Contracts signed February 2013–  12 month project–  Preferred site: wave hub, off NWcoast of Cornwall•  Followed, if good enough investmentcase, by full scale demonstrator–  In water 2015/16
  • 25. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1Distribution Scale Pumped HeatElectricity Storage•  Demonstration of the Isentropicelectricity storage system•  11kV connected substation onWestern Power Distribution’snetwork•  1.4 MW / 4 hour (5.6 MWh) rating•  Design, development, construction,testing & in-service operation for upto 2 years
  • 26. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1Pre-Saturated Core Fault CurrentLimiter (PCFCL)•  10MVA Device§  Built in Wilson Transformer,Melbourne Australia.§  Tested in November 2012.§  Shipped in December 2012.§  Scheduled to arrive in UK March2013.§  Scheduled to completecommissioning June 2013.§  UKPN Demonstration SiteNewhaven, E Sussex§  Scalable to 33kV and 132kV
  • 27. ©2013 Energy Technologies Institute LLP - Subject to notes on page 1For more informationabout the ETI visitwww.eti.co.ukFor the latest ETI newsand announcements emailinfo@eti.co.ukThe ETI can also befollowed on Twitter attwitter.com/the_ETIEnergy Technologies InstituteHolywell BuildingHolywell ParkLoughboroughLE11 3UZFor all general enquiriestelephone the ETI on01509 202020.Email: phil.proctor@eti.co.uk