Vincenzo Giordano


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  • La transposition complète et correcte des dispositions de la directive dans les systèmes juridiques nationaux est essentielle pour assurer le développer des SER. La soumission des rapports de progrès nationaux est prévue par la Directive ENR. Tous les rapports d’avancement nationaux reçus par la Commission à ce jour (incluant le rapport soumis par la France) sont disponibles en ligne sur le site de la DG Energie. Le rapport soumis par la France indique que la part totale des sources d’énergie renouvelables en 2010 s’élevait à 12.8%. La France suit donc la trajectoire prévue vers son objectif de 2020. Sur la base des informations fournies par les EM, la Commission rédigera un rapport d’avancement européen d’ici la fin de l’année 2012 ll appartient aux Etats Membres de décider des mécanismes de soutien aux énergies renouvelables, notamment financiers. Néanmoins, la Commission a récemment rappelé l’importance de garantir un cadre stable et sécurisé aux opérateurs économiques (cf: Communication de janvier 2011 intitulée " Energie 2020: Stratégie pour une énergie compétitive, durable et sûre « ). Dans ce contexte, la Commission maintient une surveillance des mécanismes de soutien dans l'ensemble des EM et entretient un dialogue régulier avec les EM sur ces questions.
  • Research will cover: Electric vehicle – performance, range, safety, energy efficiency and compatibility with smart grids Vehicle batteries – safety, durability and charging time as well as their performance under different environmental conditions cooperation between the JRC and the Argonne National Laboratories in the US will promote global standards and address the interoperability issues between electric vehicles, smart grids and recharging systems.
  • Future and Emerging Technologies ( FET )
  • Co-operation between the Joint Research Centre (JRC) of the European Commission and the United States Department of Energy (DoE) DoE and the JRC intend to take the following steps: Establish two Electric Vehicle / Smart Grid Interoperability Labs, Such twin centres could: play an active role in standardization, promoting a common approach between the US and EU testing of relevant electric vehicle and smart grid equipment, and the fostering of global standards; address the interoperability issues between e-vehicles, smart grids and recharging systems, including all connectivity and communication capabilities required for the joint work of all components; provide testing facilities for electric vehicles and the related supply equipment, and participate in each others' inter-laboratory comparisons ("ring tests"/"round robins"); ensure a permanent link with US and EU car industry. Establish a small DoE-JRC task force to prepare a work plan for these interoperability hubs outlining common goals and final targets.
  • Vincenzo Giordano

    1. 1. Diffusione delle Smart Grid in Europa Attività del Joint Research Centre (JRC) Vincenzo GIORDANO Scientific Officer Smart Electricity Systems Action Energy Security Unit, EC- JRC, IET
    2. 2.  The JRC - Institute for Energy and Transport JRC inventory of Smart Grid projects in Europe JRC–DG ENER Guidelines for cost-benefit analysis JRC Smart Grid simulation centre Smart Grid Task Force
    3. 3. The JRC inside the European Commission President 27 Commission Members José Manuel Barroso Commissioner Mairé Geoghegan-Quinn Research, Innovation & Science Director-General DG Research & Innovation (RTD) Dominique Ristori Joint Research CentreJuly 27, 2012 3
    4. 4. JRC facts and figures Established in 1957 Where you can find us • 7 institutes in 5 countries: Italy, Belgium, • Corporate Services – Brussels Germany, The Netherlands, Spain • IRMM (Institute for Reference Materials and • 2,845 permanent and temporary staff in 2010 Measurements) – Geel, Belgium • 1,398 scientific publications in 2010 • ITU (Institute for Transuranium Elements) – • 125 instances of support to the EU policy- Karlsruhe, Germany and Ispra, Italy maker annually • IET (Institute for Energy and Transport) – • Budget: €356 million annually, plus €62 Petten, The Netherlands and Ispra, Italy million earned income • IPSC (Institute for the Protection and Security of the Citizen) – Ispra, Italy • IES (Institute for Environment and Sustainability) – Ispra, Italy • IHCP (Institute for Health and Consumer Protection) – Ispra, Italy • IPTS (Institute for Prospective Technological Studies) – Seville, Spain July 27, 2012 4
    5. 5. JRC Institute for Energyand Transport Ispra, Italy Petten, The Netherlands The mission of the Joint Research Centre – Institute for Energy and Transport (IET) is to provide support to Community policies and technology innovation related both: • energy - to ensure sustainable, safe, secure and efficient energy production, distribution and use and • transport -to foster sustainable and efficient mobility in Europe.
    6. 6. Smart Electricity Systems Mission The Smart Electricity Systems team performs independent scientific research and acts as in-house scientific consultant for EU policy-making actors, with focus on the on-going transformations towards smart electricity systems
    7. 7.  The JRC - Institute for Energy and Transport JRC inventory of Smart Grid projects in Europe JRC–DG ENER Guidelines for cost-benefit analysis JRC Smart Grid simulation centre Smart Grid Task Force
    8. 8. Background• Smart Grids projects: − Growing number: deployment, demonstration/pilots, R&D − Participants: Grid operators, service providers, R&D actors.. − Wide scope: smart meters, super grid, integrated systems, etc.• No inventory of Smart Grid projects in Europe available in 2011: − Limited sharing of project experiences and lessons learned − Need to monitor the developments on the field
    9. 9. JRC inventory of EuropeanSmart Grid projects First comprehensive inventory of Smart Grid projects in Europe Over 5 billions of investments 219 projects in the final catalogue Projects can span over more than country and can include more than one category. The picture does not include the Smart Meter Roll- out in Sweden, spanning approx. 150 projects and amounting to approx.1500 M€, as a detailed description of the projects was not received.
    10. 10. The inventory continues in2012• JRC database to act as European repository of Smart Grid projects − The JRC managing the database, to ensure neutrality and confidentiality• New JRC online form available:• Send information on NEW PROJECTS or provide UPDATES! JRC on-line form JRC DB
    11. 11. One repository for differentusers DB Task Force Projects Smart Grid Projects Projects JRC DB EEGI – SETIS Other users DB DB Projects DB Visualization platforms
    12. 12.  The JRC - Institute for Energy and Transport JRC inventory of Smart Grid projects in Europe JRC–DG ENER Guidelines for cost-benefit analysis JRC Smart Grid simulation centre Smart Grid Task Force
    13. 13. JRC guidelines for cost-benefit analysis Supporting Member States and project coordinators in conducting cost- benefit analysis of Smart Grid and smart metering projects Assessment framework based on the work carried out by the US Department of Energy (existing cooperation in the EU-US Energy Council) Several additions and modifications to fit the European context A European Smart Grid project (InovGrid, led by the Portuguese distribution operator EDP Distribuição) used as a case study to fine-tune and illustrate the assessment framework.
    14. 14. Smart Metering/Gridscosts and benefits• JRC-DG ENER Report “Guidelines for Cost Benefit Analysis of Smart Metering Deployment” (Results used in the 2012 Smart Metering Recommendation)• JRC-DG ENER Reference Report “Guidelines for Cost Benefit Analysis of Smart Grids” Available from
    15. 15.  The JRC - Institute for Energy and Transport JRC inventory of Smart Grid projects in Europe JRC–DG ENER Guidelines for cost-benefit analysis JRC Smart Grid simulation centre Smart Grid Task Force
    16. 16. Smart Grids SimulationCentre: functions • Modelling and simulation modules for the European power networks, capable of assessing contingencies and events affecting security of supply • Real-time simulation of power grids, at both distribution and extra high voltage level • Evaluation of grid components (from storage to information and communication technologies) and their impact on systems security • Visualisation of data and scenarios (including Geographical Information Systems – GIS) • Federation with external capabilities, interconnecting with other facilities, from other JRC groups (e.g. PV, fuel cells, IT networks, etc.) and/or external
    17. 17. JRC interoperabilitylaboratory Petten Ispra Smart grids Electric Vehicles Ispra Integrated Testing Information and Batteries, components Centre communication and new materials technology Petten Ispra The centres research will include: • Electric vehicle performance, safety and energy efficiency • Vehicle battery safety, durability and charging time as well as performance under different environmental conditions • Vehicle-to-grid communication and compatibility
    18. 18.  The JRC - Institute for Energy and Transport JRC inventory of Smart Grid projects in Europe JRC–DG ENER Guidelines for cost-benefit analysis JRC Smart Grid simulation centre Smart Grid Task Force
    19. 19. Smart Grid Task Force Privacy and Data Cybersecurit EC Mandate M490 y Protection Impact on smart grids to Assessment Assessment European Standard Framework Framework Organisations EG1 – Reference EG2 – Data Group for Smart protection and Grid Standards cyber-security Smart Grid Task Force EG3 – Regulation/ EG4 – market models Infrastructure deployment Identification Market Regulatory of SG projects reference incentives of common model interest
    20. 20. Smart Grid Task Force –Expert Group 4 Infrastructure package, Smart Grid Task Force Identification of projects of common interest for smart grids Process being tested in 2012, Expert Group 4 of SG Task Force  Smart Grid projects in the Energy Infrastructure regulation  Smart Grid/ICT projects in the Telecomm regulation Projects of Common Interest for Smart grids/energy ≥10kV, TSO and DSO from at least 2 Member States ≥ 100,000 users involved, ≥ 300 GWh/year, at least 20% from non- dispatchable resources July 27, 2012 20
    21. 21. Smart Grid Task Force –Expert Group 4 Smart grid – Identification of Projects of common interest in 2012 Discuss assessment Project framework Set application assessment requirements methodology Project promoters: PCI Prepare and discuss projects Apply assessment methodology & criteria proposals JRC / NRAs: NRA / CEER Check proposals opinion Working group: PCI list for Evaluate and rank projects Propose list HLSG9 March By July By September By November By end 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012
    22. 22. Grazie Vincenzo Smart Electricity Systems
    23. 23. BACKUP
    24. 24. Future opportunities forsupport  Infrastructure package (deployment projects)  Smart Grid projects in the Energy Infrastructure regulation  Smart Grid/ICT projects in the Telecomm regulation  FP7 – Work programme 2013  Energy – Electricity grids  Energy – Smart cities and communities  ICT for a low carbon economy  Horizon 2020  EC proposal end 2011, expected launch 2014 (80 billion euros)  Three pillars  Excellent science (European Research Council, FET, MarieCurie  Industrial leadership (SMEs, ICT Materials) – supporting industrial competitiveness  Societal challenges (multi-discuplinary innovative solutions for smart and sustainable Europe) July 27, 2012 24
    25. 25. Horizon 2020  Commission proposal for a 80 billion euro research and innovation funding programme (2014-2020)  A single programme bringing together  The 7th Research Framework programme (FP7)  Innovation aspects of the Competitiveness and innovation framework programme (CIP)  EU contribution to the European Institute of Innovation and Technology (EIT)  Coupling research to innovation – from research to market introduction  Focus on societal challenges facing EU society, e.g. clean energy, health and transport  Simplified access, for all companies, universitites, institutes in all EU countries and beyond July 27, 2012 25
    26. 26. Horizon 2020Energy challenge activities 1. Reducing energy consumption and carbon Smart cities, demand footprint by smart and sustainable use; side management, RES 2. Low-cost, low-carbon electricity supply; integration 3. Alternative fuels and mobile energy sources; Pan-european grid 4. A single, smart European electricity grid; integration 5. New knowledge and technologies; Technology development 6. Robust decision making and public engagement; Market deployment of 7. Market uptake of energy innovation. Smart Grids July 27, 2012 26
    27. 27. Horizon 2020 Key challenges Proposed funding 2014-2020 (M€)Health, demographic change and wellbeing 8 033Food security, sustainable agriculture, 4 152marine and maritime research & thebioeconomySecure, clean and efficient energy 5 782 Renewable sourcesSmart, green and integrated transport 6 802 Electrical vehiclesClimate action, resource efficiency and raw 3 160 Low environmentalmaterials impactInclusive, innovative and secure societies 3 819 Cybersecurity July 27, 2012 27
    28. 28. JRC CBA reportspolicy context and impact
    29. 29. InteroperabilityLetter of Intent JRC/DoEGoals: • Support standardization, promoting a EU/US common approach • Address the interoperability issues between e-vehicles & smart grids (including ICT) • Provide testing facilities for electric vehicles and the related equipment • Ensure a permanent link with US and EU car industry
    30. 30. Policy discussions –Smart Grid Task Force Florence London Forum Forum European Commission High Level Steering Committee Regulators TSOs DSOs Consumers Technology Suppliers •Ad-hoc expert working groups
    31. 31. Transition toward a smart grid Energy policy objectives Electricity system reconfiguration Integration of new technologies
    32. 32. General assessmentframework Quantifiable impacts Non-quantifiable impacts (Societal CBA) (Qualitative impact analysis) Merit deployment of the Economic Net Present Value (ENPV) roll-out (contribution to KPI analysis Economic internal rate of return policy goals, e.g. security of supply, RES integration) (ERR) B/C ratio CBA Externalities Qualitative (e.g. employment, safety, descriptions / environmental impacts) physical units
    33. 33. Share of R&D, demo anddeployment projects Number of projects Budget (M€)• Deployment projects: greatest part of investment, main focus: Smart Meters roll-outs• R&D and Demonstration projects: mostly small-medium scale (4.5 and 12 million € of average budget respectively), wider portfolio of technologies and applications
    34. 34. New Structure for the Template and the DatabaseSeven Main Sections:1. Project Overview2. Project Financial Information3. Smart Grids Areas of Focus4. Project Contribution to Policy Goals5. Consumer Engagement6. Social Impact7. Data Privacy, Security & Interoperability 6 June 2012 34