• Save
2012 Reenergize the Americas Keynote: Richard G. Kidd
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Like this? Share it with your network

Share

2012 Reenergize the Americas Keynote: Richard G. Kidd

on

  • 816 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
816
Views on SlideShare
816
Embed Views
0

Actions

Likes
1
Downloads
0
Comments
0

0 Embeds 0

No embeds

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment
  • Here are a couple take-aways on operational energy, which CPT Jeff Swinford will soon bring to life for you. Again, you see the 70% and 18% statistics for weight and casualties… the point being that whatever we can do to reducefuel and water demand will reduce the number of convoys, casualties, and Soldiers required to protect them. You will learn more about the advantages and the efficiencies gained in networking our latest models of generators.The last thought I leave you with is the last bullet on this slide… that our success will ultimately depend on our ability to change behavior, and cause our Soldiers to model the behaviors, we desire for our Army.Now (time permitting) I’m going to show you a short 5 minute video, and Jeff will pick things up from there.
  • Project Risk Factors are reviewed on a weekly basis to identify roadblocks and key issues for successful project development

2012 Reenergize the Americas Keynote: Richard G. Kidd Presentation Transcript

  • 1. Army Energy Program Mr. Richard KiddDeputy Assistant Secretary of the Army for Energy and Sustainability ReEnergize the Americas 2012 Assistant Secretary of the Army (Installations, Energy, & Environment) 1
  • 2. Army Energy in Perspective• The Army manages both Installation & Operational Energy requirements• The Army is largest facility energy consumer in the Federal Government – $1.3B (FY11)• The Army spent $3.7B on liquid fuel purchases in FY11, a more than $1B increase over FY10, in part due to an increase in the cost to deliver liquid fuel in Afghanistan Fort Carson Photovoltaic ArrayEXTERNAL VIEW: “Pay attention: When the U.S. Army desegregated, the country reallydesegregated; when the Army goes green, the country could really go green.” – Thomas Friedman,2009WHITE HOUSE VIEW: “Now, there are costs associated with this transition. And there are some whobelieve that we can’t afford to pay those costs right now. I say we can’t afford not to change how weproduce and use energy – because in the long-term costs to our economy, our national security andour environment are far greater. “ – President Obama, June 2010“Operational Energy equates exactly to operational capability” - General John Allen, CommanderUnited States Forces – Afghanistan, December 2011“Improving our energy security directly translates to improving our national security.” - GeneralMartin Dempsey, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, October 2011 Assistant Secretary of the Army (Installations, Energy, & Environment) 2
  • 3. Office of the Deputy Assistant Secretary of the Army for Energy and SustainabilityEnergy and Sustainability Mission: Provide Strategic Leadership, Policy Guidance, Program Oversight and Outreach for Energy and Sustainability throughout the Army Enterprise to Enhance Current Installation and Operational Capabilities, Safeguard Resources and Preserve Future OptionsOffice Structure The Office of the Deputy Assistant Secretary of the Army for Energy and Sustainability is broken down into four categories • Operational Energy • Installation Energy • Sustainability • Energy Initiatives Task Force Assistant Secretary of the Army (Installations, Energy, & Environment) 3
  • 4. Army Power and Energy Framework Basing Soldier Vehicles Installation Contingency Tactical Non Tactical Net Zero Installations Tactical Fuels Manager Defense Contingency Basing Smart-Charging Micro Grids Smart & Green Energy Rucksack Enhanced Portable Power Vehicle-to-Grid (Fort Carson, CO) Mini Grid Power Plants Expeditionary Energy Alternative FuelsAdv. Mobile Medium Power Sources Soldier Power Manager Low Speed Electric Vehicles Insulated Tents/Spray Foam Nett Warrior Hybrid Electric Vehicles Renewable Energy Program Plan OSD Operational Energy Strategy Hybrid Truck Users Forum (TARDEC) ARNG Energy Lab (Schools) Hydrogen Fuel Cell Vehicles LED & Electroluminescent Lighting Senior Energy & Sustainability Council Improved Turbine Engine Program Shower Water Reuse System Expeditionary Water Packaging Energy Initiatives Task Force Water From Air System System Integration Lab - Ft Devens Army Energy Security Initiatives Operational Energy Solar, Wind, Geothermal Power Net Zero Strategy Installation Energy Assistant Secretary of the Army (Installations, Energy & Environment) 4
  • 5. Army Energy Program● Change the Culture: Every Soldier a Power Manager– Senior Energy and Sustainability Council (SESC)/Senior Energy Executive (SEE)– Energy and Sustainability must be a consideration in all Army activities– System wide approach for designing base camps to capture efficiencies● Drive Efficiency Across the Enterprise– Leverage public private financing to accelerate efficiency projects– Implement technologies to significantly reduce energy footprint in the field and on installations● Build Resilience through Renewable/Alternative Energy– Diversify sources of energy to allow for continued operations during energy disruptions– Attract private investment to develop large scale renewable energy projects– Provide flexibility and resiliency by developing alternatives and adaptable capabilities● Science and Technology– Army’s future efforts depend on Science and Technology investments Assistant Secretary of the Army (Installations, Energy, & Environment) 5
  • 6. Enhancing Mission Effectiveness Installation Energy • Since FY03 the Army has reduced its energy consumption by 13.1% while total population on its installations has increased 20%. • Established Net Zero Initiative to demonstrate integrated design principals that will ensure the Army of tomorrow has the same access to energy, water, land and natural resources as the Army of today. • Army has most robust ESPC program in entire Federal government. • Secured more than $1.5B in ESPC and UESC investment at more than 72 installations. • Cost avoidance of $148 million. • Energy savings of more 7.986 trillion British Thermal Units (BTU). • Army efforts over the past year have reduced process times on these contracts to less than 14 months.Through technology and policies • Formed the Energy Initiatives Task Force to develop large scale we are reducing our energy renewable energy projects that will help strengthen energy footprint. We will provide security while supporting the Army’s energy goals. flexibility and resiliency by • The Army is actively managing its non-tactical vehicle fleet to developing alternatives and reduce size and improve efficiency, resulted in a 8% fuel use reduction in FY11. adaptable capabilities 6
  • 7. Net Zero Hierarchy  A Net Zero ENERGY Installation is an installation that produces as much energy on site as it uses, over the course of a year.  A Net Zero WATER Installation limits the consumption of freshwater resources and returns water back to the same watershed so not to deplete the groundwater and surface water resources of that region in quantity or quality.  A Net Zero WASTE Installation is an installation that reduces, reuses, and recovers waste streams, converting them to resource values with zero solid waste to landfill.  A Net ZERO INSTALLATION applies an integrated approach to management of energy, water, and waste to capture and commercialize the resource value and/or enhance the ecological productivity of land, water, and air. Assistant Secretary of the Army (Installations, Energy, & Environment) 7
  • 8. Third Party FinancingEnergy Savings Performance Contracts (ESPC) and Utilities Energy Services Contracts (UESC)• Army has most robust ESPC program in entire Federal government and has reduced process time to 14 months.• The Army has secured more than $1.5B in ESPC and UESC investment = cost avoidance to the Army of $148 million and energy savings of 7.986 trillion British thermal units (Btu). 250 Value of ESPCs and UESCs Awarded 200 Potential for Dollars in Millions additional 150 awards $218 $223 100 $139 $144 50 $115 0 FY09 FY10 FY11 FY12 (Goal) FY13 (Goal) High Efficient Boilers Actual and Planned Picatinny Arsenal, NJ Assistant Secretary of the Army (Installations, Energy, & Environment) 8
  • 9. EITF Progress to Date The EITF is has made significant progress in establishing and exercising producing a process for developing large-scale renewable energy projects. Over 180 installations have been evaluated, 23opportunities have been screened and 4 projects are positioned for acquisition by the end of the year. Five Phase Process for Project Development Risk Project Factors for Project Evaluation 11 Projects in Execution 12 Projects in Evaluation 4 Pending Acquisition Assistant Secretary of the Army (Installations, Energy, & Environment) 9
  • 10. Pipeline of Projects 3 Enterprise 3 Screen 4 1 4 GW Planning Execution Biomass Solar Pipeline Portfolio Wind 600 200 Released to Opportunity 180 Acquisition 500 2 160 1 Anticipate Assessment 4 Other 140 400 1 WTE 120 Other 4 23 1 in 300 100 3 opportunities Wind Solar FY 2013 3 80 4 Intake processed in 200 FY12 Solar 60 Biomass Total Process 3 100 6 40 3 105 MW Biomass 20 0 0 3-4 500 MW 183 MW per monthData Source: EITF Project Inventory as of 9/7/2012 Assistant Secretary of the Army (Installations, Energy, & Environment) 10
  • 11. Enhancing Mission Effectiveness Operational Energy • The Army spent approximately $3.7 Billion on fuel in FY11, more than a $1 billion increase over FY10. This does not include the cost to deliver and protect the delivery of fuel. • 70-80% of resupply weight in theater consists of fuel and water. • 18% of US casualties in OIF and OEF are related to ground resupply. • Reducing fuel and water demand will reduce the number of convoys, casualties, and Soldiers required to protect them. • In late 2011, the Army funded 36 mini-grids to provide power to our Forward Operating Bases, which, in aggregate, will reduce consumption of liquid fuel by some 50 million gallons annually. • The Army is fielding Advanced Medium Mobile Power Sources (AAMPS) (generators) in Afghanistan. They will use 21% less fuel than our currently fielded generators – and are designed to be networked and employed with micro- and mini-grids. • The next Network Integration Evaluation will test a variety of equipment and technology to improve our operational energy posture: Operational Energy cuts across all ― JP8-powered 1kW generator, three of the other Lines of Effort: ― JP8-powered 1kW fuel cell, Soldier, Basing, and Vehicle Power. ― Modular universal battery charger, ― Soldier Worn Integrated Power Equipment System (SWIPES)Its purpose is to enhance our ability to perform our mission … often • The Army is developing a comprehensive approach to inculcating energy-informed behaviors, including a culture study and formal referred to as “mission efforts to integrate energy into training, education, and exercises. effectiveness.” • Changing behavior – and the culture which reinforces that 11 behavior – is what leaders do …
  • 12. Science &Technology Investment StrategyEnergy and Power - Reduce Fossil Fuel and Battery Demand• Reduce platform energy consumption• More efficient power sources• Smart energy management• Proactive thermal management• Provide energy options (e.g., alternative fuels, solar)Logistics - Reduced Fully Burdened Cost of Logistics• Reduce fuel and water battlefield delivery• Develop efficient turbine, hybrid engines and propulsion systems• Comprehensive condition-based maintenance• Pursue lightweight materials technologies (e.g., composites, lightweight track)• Improve precision delivery of Soldiers/equipment (e.g., air drop)Collaborate With the Department of Energy on Research Assistant Secretary of the Army (Installations, Energy, & Environment) 12
  • 13. Working With the Army• Renewable Energy on Army Lands – Large Scale Renewable Energy Projects (>10MW): www.armyetif.com – Siting Clearinghouse: http://www.acq.osd.mil/dodsc/• Science and Technology – Army Acquisition Business Website: https://acquisition.army.mil/asfi/ – Communications-Electronics Research, Development and Engineering Center: http://www.cerdec.army.mil/business/index.asp – Natick Soldier Research, Development and Engineering Center: http://nsrdec.natick.army.mil/business/index.htm – Rapid Equipping Force - https://www.ref.army.mil/portal/default.html• Facilities Energy Innovation: – Net Zero: https://eko.usace.army.mil/public/fa/netzero/ – SERDP/ESTCP: http://www.serdp.org/ – Engineering Research and Development Center-Construction Engineering Research Laboratory: www.cecer.army.mil/• Vehicle Innovation – Tank Automotive Research, Development and Engineering Center: http://tardec.army.mil/ – Aviation & Missile Research, Development & Engineering Center: http://www.redstone.army.mil/amrdec/Business/index.html• Small Businesses – Army Small Business Innovation Research Program: https://www.armysbir.army.mil/sbir/Default.aspx Assistant Secretary of the Army (Installations, Energy, & Environment) 13
  • 14. Our Secret Weapon The world will not evolve past its current state of crisis by using the same thinking that created the situation. - ALBERT EINSTEIN Assistant Secretary of the Army (Installations, Energy, & Environment) 14