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Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010
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Invited keynote on Carbon, Energy and the role of Ubicomp Tokyo-Denki Dec 2010

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In this keynote talk we examine a sample of ubicomp approaches to reducing energy use and question whether there are other areas that can have similar or greater impact.

In this keynote talk we examine a sample of ubicomp approaches to reducing energy use and question whether there are other areas that can have similar or greater impact.

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  • 1. CARBON, ENERGY AND THE ROLE OF UBICOMP Adrian Friday Lancaster University School of Computing and CommunicationsThursday, 2 December 2010
  • 2. OUTLINE • Stimulating behaviour change w.r.t. sustainability and energy use is a hot topic • Aim is to explore energy use and GhG externality further • Present some of the well known exemplars from the Ubicomp literature • Stimulate discussion on what might make a differenceThursday, 2 December 2010
  • 3. FORTHCOMING ARTICLE IEEE Pervasive Special Issue on Smart Energy SystemsThursday, 2 December 2010
  • 4. DEMAND MANAGEMENT http://caniturniton.com/Thursday, 2 December 2010
  • 5. CHANGING BEHAVIOURThursday, 2 December 2010
  • 6. FEEDBACK DISPLAYS of Fig. 1 Examples of initial design ideas for visualization Stringer, 2007 energy consumption in the home. We then went back to several of the households that hadThursday, 2 December 2010
  • 7. enviro tangib mecha regard displays provide the feedback untimely or to we is difficult to understand. It requires the u mental efforts to translate the available in into appropriate actions. Furthermore, the PEEM is not presented in the context where it is of ene i.e. when interacting with the home applia environment. Therefore the feedback lack enviro tangible link to the consumers’ behaviour. when mechanisms also frequently have shortcom regard to long-term effectiveness,of fee as initia to wear off once the novelty effect is over 3 Examples for ambientno ab energy feedback: Power AMBIENT FEEDBACK PEEM therefore aims at improving achiev Aware Cord (top), Energy the com of energy feedback by seamlessly effect Orb (middle), Energy integrat Gustafsson/ Martinez,2005theClockand providing it w environment of AWARE user (bottom) expec when it is most useful and efficient. Such Broms, 2006 could increase the comfort of of feedback no abstract translation and explicit attentiThursday, 2 December 2010 The m
  • 8. sustainable in-the-moment decision-making. Figure 6: The “Ambient Canvas” kitchen backsplash display. REWARDING THE RIGHT BEHAVIOUR Conclusion While we realize that information and ubiquitous “Themay play a powerful role in encouraging technologies Ambient Canvas”, Bartram, 2010 conservation, the design of these systems for effective home use faces critical challenges. We are exploringThursday, 2 December 2010
  • 9. settings. In addition, the resident can configure energy- Feedback optimizing “modes” as presets in ALIS controls. For example, turning off most lights and lowering the thermostat in “Sleep mode”, or tuning settings and shutting down standby power in “Away” mode. These presets can be activated either by one button from any ALIS control interface (such as the mobile phone or embedded touch panel — Figure 2) or scheduled forpanel planned activation. For example, in a prototype currently under development, a smart alarm clock by ntrol the bed can wake both the resident and the house (byd one- right). putting the latter into Home mode). Note that these arere presented as examples: modes are entirely user configurable, and coexist with individual control settings for fine-grained control when desired. Controls differed slightly in North and West House(s). In North House, we added override controls for the Figure 3: The ALIS dashboard indicates daily usage statistics sophisticated internal and external automated shade and provides uncomplicated data visualizations for at-a-glance systems that tracked the sun, and extra state awareness of resource consumption. It also conveys tips information to show the house was in “automated” or related to usage data and displays residents’ progress toward “manual” mode. Visitors to North House were intrigued community challenge goals. by the efficiency of the automated shading system, but ALIS provides a variety of feedback displays and uncomfortable with the idea that if they wanted to analytical tools. Detailed information on resource change the behaviour (for example, to open shades to production and consumption is available in real-time read a book) they had to suddenly “manage” the house and historical views, categorized in different ways (by control system. They struggled with a model of how the RAISING AWARENESS type of device, by location in house, by time of use). system worked, with what “optimal” and “non-optimal” We have integrated Pulse Energy™ software for modes represented, and with how they might balance detailed performance analysis and prediction (Figure their needs with the apparent state of the system. In a 4). These detailed views complement an Overview DEHEMS/Bartram, 2010 21 Thursday, 2 December 2010
  • 10. PRODUCT CurrentCost, DIY Kyoto, Enistic, e.g. http://www.diykyoto.com/Thursday, 2 December 2010
  • 11. MAKING FEEDBACK WORK • According to Midden, 1983 • Feedback should be immediate; • concrete and significant (units, money); and, • meaningful (one use or from comparable situation) • McCalley, 2002 add • salience (e.g. feedback integrated with a task, e.g. washing clothes) • identify goal setting as highly effective (~20% savings)Thursday, 2 December 2010
  • 12. n 500KHz.gdeehrhfe Figure 2: Frequency spectrogram showing device actuation in a home. DISAGGREGATION USING SINGLE POINTshowing Figure 2 shows a frequency domain waterfall plot SENSING appliances being turned on andPatel As is evident from the Electrisense, off. 2010 graph, when the device is turned on we see a narrowband continuous noise signature that lasts for the duration of theThursday, 2 December 2010
  • 13. ally polls the meter’sgure 1. User interface accessing real-time metering data MOBILE FEEDBACK Weiss, 2009 Thursday, 2 December 2010
  • 14. SUSTAINABLE BEHAVIOUR?Thursday, 2 December 2010
  • 15. CARBON VS. ENERGY GhG externality is a time varying phenomenonThursday, 2 December 2010
  • 16. REAL TIME CARBON http://realtimecarbon.org/Thursday, 2 December 2010
  • 17. Fig. 2 The prototype Pollution e-Sign POLLUTION E-SIGN • What role for Ubicomp then? • To measure, inform, nag, share, embarass, challenge, engage in play, stimulate enquiry? • Hooker, 2007Thursday, 2 December 2010
  • 18. MAKING AN IMPACT Defence, education and health and social Other 10% services Household fuel 11% 13% Household Water and Vehicle fuel Sewage 10% 2% Construction Household Electronic / 6% electricity computers / 9% appliances 4% Personal air Textiles and travel Food and 8% clothes drink (from 2% Cars shops) Paper and 12% 5% Other Personal Hotels, pubs printing and catering transport 1% 4% 3% • Typical UK person emits 15 tonnes CO2eThursday, 2 December 2010
  • 19. HONG KONG RETURN: 4.6 TONNES !"#$$%&$("))*+$ 12*34.*$$ ,-./$0%&$("))*+$ &5$("))*+$ 67")"89$ :-3+($7;4++$Thursday, 2 December 2010
  • 20. ASPARAGUS (250G PACK): 2KG !"#$ )4-+5(-$ =*(.$ %&$($ &$6($ >?$6($ !"758$9:; )*+$ <-5<":$ ,+-*(./-0$ ,+"1$2-+3$Thursday, 2 December 2010
  • 21. A RED ROSE: 350G !"#$% 12345%6/$7.% &-4)% 8#$9%:".;0% <=>%?4% 6#$9%;$*#% &$()$*+",%-.% 40#,".% &$//0.,%Thursday, 2 December 2010
  • 22. A BURGER: 2.5KG !"#$ ./0120$ ()*$ %&$ 3,-$&$ +,-&$ 40)0$ 7$89$:*00;0$ 56101$ <6101$Thursday, 2 December 2010
  • 23. IDENTIFYING TARGETS • Reduce flights - better communication? • Change your commute/ cut your mileage/ avoid congestion • Get an efficient small car next time or ride share • Cut food waste, seasonal food, food with low carbon miles • Go vegetarian, eat less meat • Simple efficiency measures (insulate, cut drafts, boiler, lightbulbs) - use energy more effectively, cut waste • Buy less, buy quality, by more locally, look after it, mend it, freecycle itThursday, 2 December 2010
  • 24. MORE EFFICIENT BUSINESSES? • Online sales account for 10% of the total retail sales in the UK • 65 million online purchases (12%) weren’t delivered first time, with 2% failing to be delivered at all • £682 million of direct costs will be borne by consumers, retailers and carriers due to Internet shopping delivery inefficiencies (£1.26 per purchase) • Can we exploit delivery to one’s social network? • Can Ubicomp help us be more aware of the downstream impact of our choices and behaviours?Thursday, 2 December 2010
  • 25. THANKS TO Mike Berners-Lee, Small World Consulting http://bit.ly/9gBwDtThursday, 2 December 2010

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