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"How Today's Power Grid Implementation Choices Impact Future Smart Grid Deployments" SGIP eMeeting September 26, 2013

"How Today's Power Grid Implementation Choices Impact Future Smart Grid Deployments" SGIP eMeeting September 26, 2013



SGIP hosted an eMeeting focused on Stakeholder Category 14: R&D and Academia. ...

SGIP hosted an eMeeting focused on Stakeholder Category 14: R&D and Academia.

Leading experts presented on the impact of Smart Grid research on future products and services and how research contributes to new solutions for interoperability for the Smart Grid ecosystem. The panel was moderated by Steve Widergren, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory. Joining Steve as panelists were Don Von Dollen, Electrical Power Research Institute; Michael Cohen, MITRE; Jason Veneman, MITRE; and Dennis Ray, Power Systems Engineering Research Center.

An appraisal on the various SGIP technical activities was presented, including updates on transactive energy, cybersecurity and Smart Grid Testing and Certification Committee and Smart Grid Implementation Methods Committee activities. An update was also given on a new Catalog of Standards entry to be voted on by SGIP Participating member organizations.

- See more at: http://www.sgip.org/sgip-presents-how-todays-power-grid-integration-choices-impact-figure-smart-grid-deployments-emeeting-on-september-26-2013/#sthash.8fzknMkc.dpuf



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  • Welcome attendees to the Smart Grid Interoperability Panel’s eMeeting webinar of Thursday, September 26. I am Patrick Gannon, SGIP’s President and Executive Director.I will be the moderator of the SGIP eMeetingThose of you who have tuned into previous SGIP eMeetings will notice a few changes in the format.We have shortened the duration to 1 hour so more people can attend.We are focusing on the accomplishments of our members.We have added a panel of members in this webinar that highlights the work of one of our stakeholder categories.
  • After the welcome remarks by the SGIP Chairman of the Board, John McDonald, Steve Widergren will lead a panel of experts to discuss the work of the SGIP members from our Stakeholder Category 14 for Research and Development organizations and academic institutions and educational firms. These members are involved in some very exciting, ground-breaking work that is a key part of SGIP’s mission to orchestrate all Smart Grid stakeholders in accelerating standards harmonization and interoperability.Steve will take questions from the audience about his panel at the end of his panel session; so just type your question into the chat section on the GoToWebinar pop-up window. We will then hear from Blaine Kohl on the exciting lineup of speakers and activities scheduled for SGIP’s Progress Through Collaboration conference.Susan Hoyler will then provide an update on the significant accomplishments of our members working across the 50 different member groups.We’ll then wrap-up with a questions and answer session for any other suggestions or questions you might have.
  • John D. McDonald, P.E., is Director, Technical Strategy and Policy Development for GE Energy’s Digital Energy business. John has 39 years of experience in the electric utility transmission and distribution industry. John was elected to Chair the original NIST Smart Grid Interoperability Panel (SGIP) Governing Board for 2010-2012, and elected as Chairman of the Board for SGIP 2.0, Inc. for 2013-2014. John also serves on the SGIP Executive Committee.
  • Steve Widergren contributes to new solutions for reliable operation of electric power systems. Common throughout his career is the application of information technology to power engineering problems including, simulation, control, and system integration. He is a principal engineer at Pacific Northwest National Laboratory where he directs electric power projects and supports the U.S. Department of Energy. From 2009-2013 he was the Plenary Chair for the Smart Grid Interoperability Panel. He was also the founding administrator for the GridWise Architecture Council.
  • There are 24 member organizations in SGIP’s Stakeholder Category 14, for Research and Development organizations as well as universities and other educational consulting firms. Fifteen of the 24 are Participating Members and we greatly appreciate their financial support and volunteers who work to accelerate the development of an interoperable Smart Grid.
  • Conducting MITRE Innovation Program (MIP) research project “Designing Resilient Coupled Infrastructures”PI: Dr. Brian TivnanResearcher: Jason VenemanStakeholder Engagement: Dr. Michael Cohen
  • Blaine Kohl serves as Director of Marketing and Membership for SGIP. Blaine has over 20 years of experience as an entrepreneur, marketing and business development executive specializing in market development and solution realization. She has focused on early-stage technology organizations and has been instrumental in the definition, development and launch of key technologies and initiatives in areas such as networking equipment, big data and analytics. She previously worked for Motorola, Intel, and helped launch the Ethernet Alliance.
  • Online registration is now openLimited spaceEarly bird pricing and hotel block of guest rooms – only through Sep 30, while they lastHi Patrick, Thanks so much. SGIP has an exciting event coming up that we would like to let you know about.SGIP’s Inaugural Conference, November 5-7, 2013 will bebe held at the PGA National Hotel in Palm Beach Gardens, Florida .The conference theme is Progress through Collaboration and will host power grid stakeholders from around the globe and feature discussions on power grid modernization supporting SGIP’s mission in orchestrating the harmonization of Smart Grid standards. The conference presents an exceptional opportunity for stakeholders from the energy ecosystem — utilities, manufacturers, regulators and customers — to collaborate and discuss the harmonization of the standards that critically impact, enhance, and accelerate the deployment of a smarter grid. Touching all aspects of grid modernization, the agenda will include a mix of technical and business-oriented sessions focused on standards development issues.
  • The conference will address opportunities and challenges facing professionals involved in sectors such as bulk generation, transmission, distribution, operations markets , customers and service providers.PositionsExecutivesSystems IntegratorsMarketing ManagersIT ProfessionalsStandards EngineersVenture CapitalistsPolicy MakersManaging Directors
  • Fantastic Industry Expert Key notes are offered Ranging from Manufacturers such as Thomas Gross of EatonRegulators such as Lisa Polak Edgar, Comissioner, Florida Public ServiceBusiness perspective from Dr. Ahmad Faruqui, The Brattle GroupHank Kenchington, Deputy Assistant Secretary, Advanced Grid Integration, Department of Energy
  • If you are thinking of registering, please remember to do so before 11:59 on September 30th to take advantage of early bird pricing. Rates increase on October 1. Also, be sure to reserve your hotel room before October 11. The full agenda and everything you need can be found on the SGIP website under the first table on the left, SGIP Inaugural Conference.
  • Susan Hoyler serves as Director, Technical Operations, at SGIP where she has primary responsibility for coordinating the day-to-day project management activities for each of the Priority Action Plans (PAPs) initiated by SGIP Members and to ensure continuous progress for all SGIP technical projects. Susan previously served as Senior Manager, Regulatory and Technical Strategy, at QUALCOMM; and before that at TIA (Telecommunications Industry Association) in various capacities including Director, Standards Development and Promotion.
  • Thank you Patrick.I am going to present selected highlights of SGIP Technical Activities in the last six weeks. There is considerable more activity than what I am presenting and I encourage participants to log in to SGIP Workspace to delve further into the detailsI also want to let participants know that there is a reference slide with links to our last webinar on SGIP technical activities with more detail than I am presenting.Before I go on, I want to set the stage and briefly review the diagram showing the organization of the SGIP Technical Groups.On the left side we have the Domain Expert Working Groups-DEWGSWe have 7 which are industry sector focused-VERTICAL the industry sectors and often develop white papers, use cases and models and identifying subject areas for Priority Action Plans.On the far right, we have the Standing Member Committees which view the smart grid system from the HORIZONTAL perspective on topics such as architecture, cybersecurity, implementation, testing and certificationIn the middle, we have the Priority Action Plans which represent SWAT teams working on developing requirements for an identified standards need or gap and collaborate with standards developer to accelerate the development of interoperability standards.
  • Transactive Energy is a hot topic. the industry is closely examining how it will affect the traditional methods of operation. It means that the electric distribution system is transforming from a one-way generator to end-user transmission system to a smart grid with resources like distributed generation, load management, ancillary services, and even generation resources owned by third parties or end-users.We are excited that the Grid Wise Architectural Council GWAC will be announcing its Transactive Energy framework at the SGIP November conference.SGAC formed Transactive Energy Management Working Party to start examining architectural implications including market clearing and market mechanisms such as credit systems and billing. Sensors for Transmission and Distribution Networks is another hot topic.Our Gas technologies working group is preparing requirements for a new PAP for Distributed Pressure Sensors which can be linked to AMI/AMR and will have its first meeting next week and will also meet in November at the Annual Conference.
  • On the Smart Grid Cybersecurity Committee, they completing review of the NIST Interagency Report #7628 Guidelines for Smart Grid Cybersecurity.
  • Standards is just one component of enabling interoperability. Testing and Certification and actual Implementation are two other dimensions which SGIP encompasses.SGTCC is IDENTIFYING TESTING NEEDS AND PRIORITIES, and currently conducting a survey to utilities to gather input on testing priorities. For more information, please contact Dean Prochaska at NIST.SGIMC is working to develop a clearinghouse and forum for real world experiences in smart grid deployment, including IEC 61850 implementation. The Committee has been re-vitalized and is actively recruiting utilities to share experience.IEC 61850 is a standard for the design of electrical substation automation
  • Distributed Renewables, Generation & Storage (DRGS) DEWG a broad scope with six subgroups.Highlight just a few of its output.Defining plans to coordinate development of test procedures and test plans for grid interactive Smart Inverter functionsandSUBGROUP C is working cooperatively with the Dept. of Energy to define use cases based on Microgrid demonstration projectsPAP 21: Weather Information This PAP was approved in 2012, and has recently been re-launched. The focus of the PAP is developing requirements for the Communication of measured and forecasted weather data which is important for many diverse Smart Grid applications.
  • DRGS-Subgroup B-Use Cases, Information Exchange, and Object Models has prepared two white papers on Distributed Energy Resources (DER).One on cyberphysical systems and recommendationsAnd the other:Distributed Energy Resources (DER): Hierarchical Classification of Use Cases and the Process for Developing Information Exchange Requirements and Object Models”
  • Joint effort of B2G/I2G to prepare a white paper on electrical storage versus thermo storage.Business cases for electrical storage for utilities are defined and what are the customer owned storage options and how it impacts the grid.(how the two inter-relate and how demand for renewable generation can be balanced)WOULD LIKE MORE PARTICIPATION FOR STORAGE EXPERTS IN THIS EFFORTThe group is also preparing a white paper on “transactive energy retail applications” and its first draft will be released and discussed at the SGIP November conference.B2G/I2G focusing on customer participation in market. Includes section on challenges from different stakeholder perspectives. Provide examples of retail transactive energy GWAC is more from utility perspective.
  • DRGS DEWG is also leading the work on Smart Grid architectural reference models including DER and microgrids with other agencies and providing international coordination.The Transmission and Distribution DEWG recently contributed to the discussion on whether to include an additional DER domain in the Smart Grid Conceptual Model and Architecture. This is a result of harmonization activities with the European Union where EU has added such a domain.H2G DEWG is a very active DEWG with a number of projects. I am going to highlight just a few. H2G is providing input to the joint B2G/I2G DEWG on its paper for retail transactive energy and it is also investigating the impact of TE on residential devices. This may result in a white paper of use case scenarios.
  • H2G is also examining tools for Grid stablility and how home appliances can be adated for load following and frequency regulation.H2G is investigating impact of microinverters on residential power systems.In our DEWG, Business and Policy
  • The SGIP Catalog of Standards is a compendium of standards, practices, guidelines and other technical documents considered relevant for the development and deployment of a robust and interoperable Smart Grid and is assembled as a reference to the Smart Grid community with the intent of serving a useful resource for utilities, manufacturers, regulators, consumers, and other Smart Grid stakeholders. Each standard listed in the Catalog contains extensive information and has gone through a rigorous, multi-part review using objective criteria by industry experts in the SGIP process. The results of the SGIP reviews contain considerations and concerns from various technical perspectives and should be taken into account when one is examining the standard for implementation or for other purposes.
  • You can expect an influx of listings for the Catalog of Standards by the end of the year. We expect to have over 10 standards which will be balloted to Participating Members of SGIP in 4th quarter 2013.
  • MultiSpeak version 3is a specification / standard that defines standardized interfaces among software applications commonly used by electric utilities. It defines details of data that need to be exchanged between software applications in order to support different processes commonly applied at utilities and is sponsored by the Transmission and Distribution DEWG.
  • If your organization is a SGIP member, I encourage you to log in to SGIP Workspace and to self-subscribe to the email lists of the groups which you have interest or to look through the document repository.If you are interested in these activities, I encourage your organization to join SGIP so you can have access to these activities and help shape the output which helps accelerate interoperability standards for Smart Grid.

"How Today's Power Grid Implementation Choices Impact Future Smart Grid Deployments" SGIP eMeeting September 26, 2013 "How Today's Power Grid Implementation Choices Impact Future Smart Grid Deployments" SGIP eMeeting September 26, 2013 Presentation Transcript

  • SGIP eMeeting 26 September 2013 1:00 – 2:00pm ET
  • eMeeting Moderator Patrick J. Gannon President & Executive Director, SGIP
  • SGIP eMeeting Agenda • Welcoming Remarks John McDonald • Smart Grid Innovations Steve Widergren Don Von Dollen Michael Cohen Dennis Ray • Inaugural Conference Blaine Kohl • Technical Updates, CoS Susan Hoyler • Wrap-up Q & A Patrick Gannon
  • Welcoming Remarks John D. McDonald, P.E. Chairman of the Board, SGIP Director, Tech. Strategy & Policy Dev. GE Digital Energy
  • • Board of Directors Meeting o July 31 - August 1 • Stakeholder Categories • Inaugural Conference • Technical Activities Update Chairman’s Message
  • “Smart Grid Innovations Demand Interoperability to Accelerate Deployments” A Focus on SGIP’s Research & Development Stakeholders Panel Session:
  • Panel Moderator Steve Widergren SGIP Board Member Category 14: R&D and Academia Pacific Northwest National Laboratory
  • SGIP Category 14 R&D Organizations and Academia Analysis Group, Inc. Observing Member Calm Sunrise Consulting, LLC Participating Member Carnegie Mellon University Observing Member Coordinated Science Laboratory - University of Illinois Participating Member Electric Power Research Institute (EPRI) Participating Member Gas Technology Institute Participating Member Helikon.net Participating Member IE Technologies Participating Member Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (LBNL) Participating Member Metatech Corporation Participating Member MITRE Corp. Participating Member Mitsubishi Electric Research Labs Observing Member National Renwable Energy Laboratory (NREL) Participating Member NEC Laboratories America Observing Member Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL) Participating Member Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL) Participating Member Power Systems Engineering Research Center (PSERC) Participating Member RCES Center from Univ. of Texas at El Paso Observing Member Rebecca Herold and Associates Participating Member Reef Energy Systems, LLC Observing Member Reilly Associates Observing Member Sandia National Laboratories Participating Member Smarthome Laboratories, Ltd Observing Member The University of Tokyo Observing Member
  • Panelists Don Von Dollen EPRI Sr Program Manager, Data Integration & Communications Jason Veneman MITRE Sr Artificial Intelligence Engineer Dr. Michael Cohen MITRE Principle Critical Infrastructure Systems Engineer Dennis Ray PSERC Deputy Director
  • Don Von Dollen Senior Program Manager, Data Integration & Communications Overview of EPRI’s Smart Grid Interoperability R&D
  • 11© 2012 Electric Power Research Institute, Inc. All rights reserved. EPRI Smart Grid R&D
  • 12© 2012 Electric Power Research Institute, Inc. All rights reserved. EPRI Activities Associated with Key Smart Grid Standards Standards Development Harmonization Demo Testing Training IEC 61850 IEC 61868 / 61870 (CIM) IEEE 802 IEEE 1815 (DNP3) Open ADR Smart Energy Profile 2.0 CEA 2045
  • 13© 2012 Electric Power Research Institute, Inc. All rights reserved. Why SGIP is Important to EPRI • Raises the visibility and importance of interoperability • Orchestration and acceleration of activities across the entire Smart Grid interoperability “community” • Increases investment and leverages resources • Engages the broad range of stakeholders
  • © 2013 The MITRE Corporation. All rights reserved. Dr. Michael L. Cohen and Jason Veneman September 26, 2013 Smart Grid Research and Support to the SGIP Approved for Public Release; Distribution Unlimited. 13-3256
  • | 15 | © 2013 The MITRE Corporation. All rights reserved. Model smart grid vulnerability, combining topological features & network physics  Results using identical analysis techniques for disparate networks have sullied the risk analysis of coupled power and communication networks.  Combining our strengths in complex systems analysis and cascading failure risk will move the discussion beyond toy models to focus on the real vulnerabilities.  The key contribution of this new model of vulnerability is its combination of: 1. Sufficient engineering accuracy 2. Computational tractability. All rights reserved. Approved for Public Release; Distribution Unlimited. 13-3256
  • | 16 | © 2013 The MITRE Corporation. All rights reserved. Replicating and extending prior work Approved for Public Release; Distribution Unlimited. 13-3256. Correlated couplings more robust but… Modeling physics tells a far different risk story* * Preliminary results
  • | 17 | © 2013 The MITRE Corporation. All rights reserved. Support to the SGIP • Support to Smart Grid Cybersecurity Committee (SGCC) – Participate in SGCC and Subgroups:  Architecture  High Level Requirements (HLR)  Standards – Technical inputs included: • NISTIR 7628 Cybersecurity Guidelines Rev1 – applicability of security controls to interfaces • Introduced concept of Resilience into Cybersecurity discussions and SGCC documents Approved for Public Release; Distribution Unlimited. 13-3256
  • Power Systems Engineering Research Center Dennis Ray, Deputy Director (djray@engr.wisc.edu) A National Science Foundation Industry/University Cooperative Research Center
  • PSERC • NSF Industry/University Cooperative Research Center: lead university at Arizona State Univ. • Collaborative, Industry-Supported, Multi-disciplinary Research: Power Systems, T&D Technologies, Power Markets and Policies • Federally-Supported Research • Consortium for Electric Reliability Technology Solutions • Future Grid for Enabling Sustainable Energy Systems • 13 universities with 50+ faculty and 60+ graduate students working on the projects (and more “in the wings”) • Web page: www.pserc.org 19
  • 20 Collaborating Universities and Site Directors • Arizona State University - Gerald Heydt • University of California at Berkeley - Shmuel Oren • Carnegie Mellon University - Marija Ilic • Colorado School of Mines - P.K. Sen • Cornell University - Lang Tong • Georgia Institute of Technology - Sakis Meliopoulos • Howard University - James Momoh • University of Illinois at Urbana - Peter Sauer • Iowa State University - Venkataramana Ajjarapu • Texas A&M University - Mladen Kezunovic • Washington State University - Anjan Bose • University of Wisconsin-Madison - Chris DeMarco • Wichita State University - Ward Jewell
  • 21 Current Industry Members MidContinent ISO Mitsubishi Elec. Research Lab NASA National Renewable Energy Lab. National Rural Elec. Coop. Assn. New York ISO New York Power Authority Pacific Gas and Electric PJM Interconnection PowerWorld Corp. RTE (France) Salt River Project Southern California Edison Southern Company Southwest Power Pool TVA Tri-State G&T U.S. DOE Western Area Power Admin. ABB American Electric Power American Transmission Co. ALSTOM Grid Arizona Public Service BC Hydro Bonneville Power Admin. California ISO CenterPoint Energy Duke Energy EPRI Exelon GE Energy FirstEnergy Institut de recherche d’Hydro-Québec (IREQ) ISO New England ITC Holdings Lawrence Livermore National Lab
  • PSERC Participation in SGIP • Research perspective: understanding standards and interoperability is part of the knowledge-base needed for innovative research • Education perspective: this understanding is needed by the next generation of engineers • PSERC: a Founding member of SGIP 2.0 • Mladen Kezunovic, TAMU, past SGIP Board member representing stakeholder group 14 (academic and research organizations) for two terms, 2009-2013 • Communications about SGIP from Mladen to PSERC’s university and industry communities 22
  • Examples of PSERC Projects Power Systems • S-45: Testing and Validation of Phasor Measurement Based Devices and Algorithms (on-going) • S-39: The Smart Grid Needs: Model and Data Interoperability, and Unified Generalized State Estimator (final report 2012) Transmission and Distribution Technologies • T-45: The Next Generation EMS Design (final report 2013) • T-50G: The Electricity and Transportation Infrastructure Convergence Using EVs (on-going) • T-51: Systematic Integration of Large Data Sets for Improved Decision-Making (on-going) Power Markets • M-27: Impact of Bad Data and Cyber Data Attack on Electricity Market Operation (final report 2013) 23
  • Future Communications about SGIP • Presentation about SGIP to PSERC (Mladen and SGIP leadership) • How to participate in SGIP and working group activities (SGIP instructions) • Website information access information (SGIP instructions) • Support of Stakeholder Group 14 representative on the Board of Directors (Steve Widergren) • Education of PSERC members about SGIP value and opportunities (joint efforts between SGIP and PSERC) 24
  • What areas of your smart grid research are moving into the marketplace? • PSERC research results: have long-term impact since we are setting the stage for new applications that require interoperability • Commercialization examples: PowerWorld, wide- area control software, and other software/algorithms for EMS/DMS • Methodology for testing of products (PMUs): PSERC demonstrated that more work on synchrophasor interoperability is needed • Standards development: PSERC researchers are actively involved in standards working groups 25
  • What areas of standardization and testing should SGIP focus on to enable your technology R&D interests to flourish? What barriers prohibit new ideas from deployment? • PSERC does research in many areas. We need stable, comprehensive, future-oriented standards to enable research for innovative application development (e.g., measurements in 37.118-1, integration of IED data in IEC 61850, integration of EMS data in IEC 61970) • Research examples: synchrophasors, demand-side management (load as a resource), renewable resource integration, markets, energy management systems (EMS, DMS), planning, asset management and maintenance 26
  • What is your R&D institution doing to enable interoperability through system design patterns and new information integration research? • Number of our projects and researchers work on information integration and make specifications that can be readily used to develop interoperability criteria in the following areas: - Integration of IED data in future substation - Harmonization of IEC 61850 and CIM - Integration and use of electric vehicles - Standard models for planning studies And we’re educating the next generation of power engineers! 27
  • A DOE National Lab’s Perspective 26 September 2013 STEVE WIDERGREN Principal Engineer, Energy & Environment Directorate, PNNL Richland, WA
  • Smart Grid R&D at PNNL Architecture and standards Smart Grid Interoperability Panel (SGIP) GridWise Architecture Council (GWAC) Distributed control theory – transactive energy Olympic Peninsula demo AEP gridSMART RTP demo PacNW Smart Grid demo (Battelle) Simulation and modeling GridLAB-D simulation tool Infrastructure & end-use models Prototypical distribution feeders 29
  • More R&D Highlights Analyze T&D technology impacts Analysis of integrated volt-VAR control Demand response business case Estimate technical potential of ARRA grant projects PHEV penetration analysis, smart charger with demand response, V2G “drive cycles” Microgrids and resiliency Technology: Grid-Friendly™ functionality Home energy management systems, appliances advance control strategies, PHEV smart charger 30 0 5 10 15 20 25 MillionsBarrelsPerDay Total 20.6 US Production 8.2 Net Imports 12.5 Trans- portation 13.8 Industry 5.0 Res, Com, Electricity 1.8 Gasoline 9.1 potential PHEV displacement 6.5
  • Why SGIP is Important to PNNL Reliability & sustainability challenges demand transformational change SG broadens coordination & efficiencies in networked energy systems SGIP uniquely bridges professional areas of expertise Stakeholder alignment on standards needed for technology penetration SGIP engages industry stakeholders to drive alignment and paths to market transformation 31 Balance Consensus Alignment Inclusive
  • Panel Questions & Answers Steve Widergren
  • Inaugural Conference Blaine Kohl Director Marketing & Membership SGIP
  • PGA National Hotel Palm Beach Gardens, Florida Working Group Sessions November 4-5 http://sgip.org/sgip-inaugural-conference-2/
  • Who Should Attend Those Involved in: Bulk Generation Distribution Markets Service Providers Transmission Customers Operations Positions Executives Systems Integrators Marketing Managers IT Professionals Standards Engineers Venture Capitalists Policy Makers Managing Directors
  • Hot Topics • Microgrids • Transactive Energy Framework • Green Button Initiative • Cybersecurity • Advanced Metering Infrastructure & Outage Management Systems • Utility perspectives for building resiliency • Industry perspectives on Smart Grid interoperability standards • Sensors, Data and Internet of Things • International Perspectives
  • Sample Keynotes Thomas Gross Vice Chairman and COO Electrical Sector, Eaton Lisa Polak Edgar Commissioner, Florida Public Service Commission, NARUC Dr. Ahmad Faruqui Economist and Principal, The Brattle Group Hank Kenchington Deputy Assistant Secretary, Advanced Grid Integration, Department of Energy
  • Early Register by September 30
  • Update on SGIP Technical Activities Susan Hoyler Director Technical Operations SGIP
  • SGIP Member Groups
  • Update on SGIP Technical Activities • Transactive Energy (TE) Management Working Party formed in Smart Grid Architecture Committee to examine TE across all domains. • Sensors for Transmission and Distribution Networks – SGIP Gas Technologies WG is launching discussion of a new proposed PAP for Distributed Pressure Sensor that can be linked to Advanced Metering Infrastructure (AMI) / Automated Meter Reading (AMR)
  • Update on SGIP Technical Activities • Smart Grid Cybersecurity Committee (SGCC): NISTIR 7628- final draft of Guidelines for Smart Grid Cyber Security being reviewed • SGCC completed white paper “Cloud Computing Considerations in the Smart Grid — Assessing and Implementing Cloud Computing Initiatives that Potentially Impact the Smart Grid”
  • Update on SGIP Technical Activities • Smart Grid Testing and Certification Committee (SGTCC): Identifying testing needs and priorities, particularly from the perspective of utilities - currently conducting survey to utilities for input on testing priorities *more input desired from utilities in both Committees • Smart Grid Implementation Methods Committee (SGIMC): working to develop a clearinghouse and forum for real world experiences in smart grid deployment, including IEC 61850 implementation
  • Domain Expert Working Groups • PAP 21: Weather Information will launch its first meeting in October 2013 • Distributed Renewables, Generation & Storage (DRGS) DEWG: – Defining plans to coordinate development of test procedures and test plans for grid interactive Smart Inverter functions • DRGS Subgroup C: Defining use cases based on Microgrid demonstration projects
  • Domain Expert Working Groups • DRGS Subgroup B: White Paper: “Resiliency and Security Recommendations for Distributed Energy Resources (DER) Cyber-Physical Systems” is being reviewed • DRGS Subgroup B: White Paper “Distributed Energy Resources (DER): Hierarchical Classification of Use Cases and the Process for Developing Information Exchange Requirements and Object Models” near completion
  • Domain Expert Working Groups • Building to Grid (B2G)/Industry to Grid (I2G): – Preparing Electrical Storage vs. Thermo Storage white paper • Recruiting more participation from storage experts – Preparing white paper: “Transactive Energy Retail Applications” • Could result in new requirements for PAP • More participation from regulators and utilities desired
  • Domain Expert Working Groups • Transmission and Distribution (TnD): – Discussion of additional Distributed Energy Resource (DER) domain in SG Conceptual Model and Architecture –related to harmonization activities with European Union – Ongoing development of Transmission Bus Load Model • Home to Grid (H2G): – Investigating the impact of Transactive Energy on residential devices and findings may result in white paper or use case scenarios
  • Domain Expert Working Groups • Home to Grid: – Adapting home appliances for Load Following and Frequency Regulation (tools for Grid stability) – Investigating impact of micro inverters on Residential Power Systems • Business and Policy (BnP): – adhoc group formed to explore framework for data sharing and usage agreements between interacting parties (utilities, aggregators, etc.)
  • Catalog of Standards • A reference guide on standards and practices that advance interoperability for Smart Grid applications • SGIP industry experts conduct a rigorous technical review • Reviews provide an objective assessment against stated criteria • Reviews assist in evaluating interoperability concerns in Smart Grid projects
  • Catalog of Standards Ballots 4Q 2013• IEC 65241 OPC Unified Architecture (OPC-UA) • ITU-T G.9961 Data link layer (DLL) for unified high-speed wire-line based home networking transceivers (G.hn/DLL) • ITU-T G.9901 Narrowband orthogonal frequency division multiplexing power line communication transceivers – Power spectral density specification • ITU-T G.9902 Narrowband orthogonal frequency division multiplexing power line communication transceivers for ITU-T G.hnem networks • ITU-T G.9903 Narrowband orthogonal frequency division multiplexing power line communication transceivers for G3-PLC networks • ITU-T G.9904 Narrowband orthogonal frequency division multiplexing power line communication transceivers for PRIME networks
  • Catalog of Standards Ballots 4Q 2013 • Multispeak 3.0/Security • Open ADR 2.0a Profile Demand Response Energy Management • Open ADR 2.0b Profile Demand Response Energy Management • Smart Energy Profile (SEP) 2.0 • NISTIR 7761 v2 Guidelines for Assessing Wireless Standards for Smart Grid Applications
  • Reference • From the sgip.org website: http://www.sgip.org/sgip-updates-members-8152013 • Access the full presentation video, and/or download the presentation slides from the previous Webinar on SGIP Technical Activities (August 15, 2013)
  • Question & Answers Patrick J. Gannon