Enhancing Facility Performance | Maximizing Investments | Reducing Utility
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Like this? Share it with your network

Share

Enhancing Facility Performance | Maximizing Investments | Reducing Utility

on

  • 254 views

What is active energy management (AEM)? AEM combines continuous energy improvement with a building optimization strategy that, when performed correctly, enhances your facility’s performance. AEM ...

What is active energy management (AEM)? AEM combines continuous energy improvement with a building optimization strategy that, when performed correctly, enhances your facility’s performance. AEM creates economic value by benchmarking and measuring usage against key performance indicators and goals.

The system helps you identify actionable information to fine- tune system performance while reducing your energy use and overall costs. With real-time data, learn how to take corrective action for increased building efficiency, environmental sustainability and increased occupant comfort. The end result is an “active” and continuously improving approach to your facility operations that drives effective business decisions and measurable energy and operational cost savings.

Statistics

Views

Total Views
254
Views on SlideShare
254
Embed Views
0

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
2
Comments
0

0 Embeds 0

No embeds

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Adobe PDF

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

Enhancing Facility Performance | Maximizing Investments | Reducing Utility Presentation Transcript

  • 1. Active Energy Management: Enhancing Facility Performance, Maximizing Investments, & Reducing Utility CostsJesse Sycuro | Patty Anderson | Nathalie Osborn January 19th, 2010
  • 2. Learning ObjectivesUpon completion of this session attendees will be able to: Apply Smart Building design and implementation principles that leverage technology to improve facility performance Apply monitoring, evaluation, and education techniques to reduce utility costs Instruct building maintenance and operations staff on best practices for optimizing building performance
  • 3. Agenda Overview – Market drivers, Trends, and Challenges Technology – Performance Data Acquisition & Application Process – Turning Data into Information People – Turning Information into Action Program – Active Energy Management Best Practices Case Study Review y
  • 4. Why are we here? Rising Energy Costs Market Adoption of Energy Benchmarks Foreign Energy Dependency CO2 Reduction Mandates Public Perception And AwarenessFinancial Incentives Climate ChangeAnd Rebate Programs
  • 5. Do we know how are we doing? Only 121 out of 552 LEED buildings know how they are performing. Know how 22% they are performing. f i DON’T 78% know how they are performing.New Buildings Institute: Energy Performance of LEED forNew Construction Buildings March 2008 g
  • 6. Does Green = Energy Efficient? “Green” Buildings don’t always perform as expected.New Buildings Institute: Energy Performance of LEED for New Construction Buildings March 2008
  • 7. Achieving Designed Outcomes TECHNOLOGY PROCESS PEOPLE PROGRAM Systems Engaged Active Energy Optimization Occupants, Management Operators, and Staff New Data Acquisition Construction a d pp ca o and Application Performance Training, Policy, Alarming, Participation, Performance Tracking, and End-User Measurement & Analysis, and Applications Management Diagnostics
  • 8. Technology: Performance Data Acquisition & Application
  • 9. Is Technology the Answer? gy Power Video Lifts Interactive Communication SystemsFire Surveillance IP Lighting Communications Alarm/ Access HVAC Control
  • 10. Smart Building ApproachEnabling TechnologyUtility Supply and Distribution Architecture (Grid)IT/Network InfrastructureSensory Devices & Systems (i.e. meters, sensors, systems)Data Acquisition and StorageAnalytical and process software Guiding Principles Normalized Open Converged Application Optimization Conservation Education Measurement & Verification Results Clean Cl Efficient Smart Net Zero
  • 11. Converged Buildings Reduce: Cost Complexity Comple it Environmental Impact Gas Electricity Water Information Essential Utilities New Utility Converging Disparate Networks g g p
  • 12. Smart Building Technology Window Shading Systems, Indoor Air Quality, day Lighting Control, Smart Access Control strategies g g g Green Power Meter ‘Smart’ RTU Meter Energy & Converged IP Backbone Facility BAS Systems Internet OperationsAccess Control Data Collection / Integration Platform g Gas Meter Financial Analytics Electrical Meter Water Meter w/Wireless connection
  • 13. Metering Infrastructure Collector and Building System Electric Gas Customer Service Engineering Water (SP) Client Utility
  • 14. Data Acquisition Any remote/offsite desktop or laptop. laptop Web-based Access is via Enterprise the Internet Platform or through secure user name and password (Computer/La ptop owner provided).Normalizing the Data Integration Platform Internet Any client workstation connected to the Ethernet Network. Smart Equipment Disparate Systems
  • 15. Energy Management Information SystemsHow does it work? Budget review of your energy spend Performance Monitoring (includes Building & Equipment) Budget Management Measurement and VerificationWhat are the Benefits? Improved energy cost and forecasting accuracy Consistent Energy & Sustainability reporting: Energy Star/ LEED Tracking Tenant reporting capabilities p g p Proactive energy issue identification and corrective action Ongoing Energy Savings & Carbon Footprint management Provide expertise to influence costs and achieve goals
  • 16. Enterprise Platform Energy & Facility Enterprise Platform p Facility Information Energy Information Issue / ssue Asset Utility Bill Monitor Based M it B d Work Management Data Commissioning Management Building Facility Staff/ Performance Accounting Condition Vendor Optimization Systems Assessment Management s Energy Building Systems Management Live Data LEED Environmental Tracking Management
  • 17. Dash Boarding & InterfacesOverlay Dashboards Building Automation Database Access System Access
  • 18. Multi BuildingMulti-Building Applications Utility Pricing Utility Supply and Bill Information Energy Management Internet Connection to Smart Meters Information (Hardwired or wireless System infrastructures)
  • 19. Smart Building to Smart Grid Integration
  • 20. Technology: Enabling EfficiencyStretch technology to enable high performance facilities Implement Energy Management Platform Provides access to data Provides energy performance measurement tools Environmental connectivity Auto Demand Response Load Control Management High Performance Buildings Connecting to the Smart Grid
  • 21. Process: Turning Data into Information
  • 22. Energy Management with Technology People Oriented Process Driven Technology Powered Business Oriented Real Time Energy Efficiency Performance Data Total O T t l Organization i ti as a Habit Oriented Cause and Effect Data into Action Oriented
  • 23. Leveraging Technology5 Expert Analysis 6 Facility Management In addition to automated On-site facility management have single algorithmic analysis, point access to all building performance remote expert building data, alerts and ability to identify engineers monitor data operational adjustments and work items and alerts, prescribing corrective and predictive 7 Strategic Planning maintenance as well as Workplace planners and strategists can provide on-demand Building data is monitored, aggregated, access actual space utilization data to 4 support to site normalized, analyzed and then improve real estate decision making management presented via dashboard portal. t d i d hb d t l 8 Automated and manual instructions are transmitted directly back to building systems1 Occupancy Intelligence 2 Environmental Intelligence 3 Operations Intelligence Occupancy conditions are transmitted to Building condition data including temperature, Data from building sub-systems such as HVAC, energy user front end humidity, lighting levels, indoor air quality (CO2) are management, lighting and power, as well as utility meter transmitted to user front end and sub meter data (electric, gas, water, steam) are (electric gas water Sensors Sensors Sensors transmitted to user front end
  • 24. Transition to Stable OperationsBridge from Design/Build to Operate/Maintain• Commissioning• Operational Planning• Operating Procedures• Training• Equipment Baselining• Design Review• LEED Coordination• Maintenance Planning• Operational Budgeting• Facility Optimization• Document Management
  • 25. People: Turning Information into Action
  • 26. People and TechnologyDesign for People (Operators and Occupants) Technology should be complimentary to Capability and Applications Too complex for simple solutions? p p Too simple to enable optimization?
  • 27. InvolvementFostering Participation and Launching a Lasting ProgramDevelop Program Goals Target minimum of 3 year vision and related goals Long-term Long term maintenance goals Building goals based on benchmarking data Educational goals Develop Energy Awareness Campaign Reaching out to employees, making sure they are conscious of the program Promote energy awareness through outreach and P t g th gh t h d educationNorthshore School District’s “Wall of Knowledge” g
  • 28. Training OpportunitiesSystems Optimization Through Operations and MaintenanceKey Training Focuses Energy Campaign Employee Program Goals Program R P Results lt Behavior Modification Trainings Curriculum Based Training Supply training in O&M Practices All staff understands changes Maintaining savings thru O&M practices “Tidbit” training on best practices Tidbit
  • 29. Promoting Efficiency as a HabitDevelop Methods to Provide Incentives and Awards Sharing the savings Inspire faculty, staff and occupants to get involved Recognize energy leaders Centennial School District: Online campaign site with over 1,000 student pledges in the first month of < launch LBA Realty AT&T Building: > 99% Reduction in waste through custodian staff efforts g
  • 30. Program: Active Energy Management – Pulling it All Together
  • 31. On going On-going Energy Management Savings Range On-going The typical facility will become 3-5% 20% without Energy less efficient every year. ManagementCost On-going Energy Management Program Persistence is key to on- going benefits Cost
  • 32. Why Measure Performance? Establishes E bli h metrics f measuring ongoing performance i for i i f Validates design intent and expected performance Identifies maintenance and operations opportunities Identifies equipment and control problems Aids in prioritization of energy investments and efforts Educates staff and occupants p
  • 33. Performance MeasurementMethods can determine results!“There are three kinds of lies: lies, damned lies, andstatistics.” -- Mark TwainUnderstand impact of benchmark methodology Many ways to compare facilities and systemsUnderstand the audience Present plan and results in manner that client can understand and use
  • 34. Benchmarking PerformanceConsiderations for establishing benchmarks Data Normalization Weather Square footage S f t Facility type Plug loads (i.e. computers) Who to Wh t compare too? t ? Facility specific Historical comparison (baseline) p Model comparison Portfolio, region, national
  • 35. Metrics for BenchmarkingMetrics for measuring comparative performance Energy Based Metrics Use per square foot (EUI) EUI for each utility (gas, electric, steam, etc.) Demand per square foot Use per student/occupant/production/etc. Cost Based Metrics Cost per square foot (ECI) Cost per student Other Metrics Non-energy b N based utilities d tiliti After hours use Green House Gas/Sustainability
  • 36. Turning Data into Action Issue Identified Issue Issue resolution reported Issue Procedure Tracking Implemented Dispatch / Notification
  • 37. Summary: AEM Best Practices Program People Energy Management Influencing Change Performance Education & Outreach Measurement Integration into Business Decisions Process Technology Energy Efficiency as Sensing Technology a Habit Data Acquisition Turning Data into Technology solutions Action for enabling better Best Practices performance
  • 38. Case Study: Los Angeles County Application Footprint Situation Meter Data Legacy building control systems not Bill Management Management M adequate for real-time alarming and monitoring Centralized system for data collection from hundreds of county buildings Energy Information System Automate bill entry for tens of thousands of accounts. Support new County GHG Reporting Legacy BAS Sub Utility Automate Energy Star Benchmarking Meters Bills Manage retro-commissioning projects retro commissioning Solution McKinstry EEM Suite Bill Analyst and Meter Data Analyst Real time gateways t l R l ti t to legacy b ildi automation systems. building t ti t Enterprise Navigator dashboards for real-time monitoring. Custom applications to support and alert on retro-commissioning projects. EEM Consulting and Training 38
  • 39. Case Study: Pacific NW Smart Grid Solution Validate new smart grid technologies and business models Provide two-way communication between distributed generation, storage, and demand assets and the existing grid infrastructure Quantify smart grid costs and benefits Advance standards for “interoperability” (the smooth, seamless integration of all elements of the electric system) and cyber security approaches.TheTh proposed project, led by Battelle, will: d j t l d b B tt ll ill• Run 5 years and span 5 Pacific Northwest states: Idaho, Montana, Oregon, Washington and Wyoming• Involve 12 utilities in the five-state region, the Bonneville Power Administration, and multiple technologypartners• Include direct participation from 2 universities—the University of Washington and Washington State p p y g gUniversity — with outreach to other academic centers• Involve more than 60,000 metered customers and will engage, using smart grid technologies, systemelectricity assets exceeding 112 megawatts• Cost approximately $178 million, half of which will be cost-shared by the project partners.
  • 40. Case Study: University of Washington Energy Management Information System Smart Building Meters (240+ Electric) Transactive Control Auto Demand Response (33 buildings; lighting & DDC controls) Electric Vehicle Charging Stations & PV System C ass oo Classroom Building & Dormitory Building Demonstrations u d g o to y u d g e o st at o s Sub meter and monitor plug loads Classroom / Dorm competitions Measurement & Verification
  • 41. Case Study: Department of Ecology Situation Solution Benefits Indoor Air Quality Implemented Drastic reduction in IAQ Enterprise Platform issues (96% reduction) Lack of Work Order Issue Tracking System Process Consultation Increase Occupant leveraging Technology Satisfaction by 25% Broken processes Implemented Annual Operational Poor vendor Savings over $100,000 Satisfaction Surveys management / yr Began Reporting Process
  • 42. Case Study: State of Washington Situation Solution Benefits Enable Decision- Installed Capability to Energy Cost Allocation Quality Energy Monitor over 50 Energy Energy Usage Analysis has Monitoring on Capitol Meters and Sensors Assisted in Generating Campus Collected 10 Months of Significant Savings Reduce Energy Costs Data to Date Opportunity to Increase while Upgrading Installed Numerous Information into More Facilities F iliti Energy Projects Since Actions A ti Existing GA ESCO 2003 Total Combined Energy Partnership Since Savings Over $500,000 / yr 2003
  • 43. Additional Resources http://www.boma.org p g http://www.energystar.gov p gy g http://www.usgbc.org http://www usgbc org http://www1.eere.energy.gov http://www1 eere energy gov http://www.betterbricks.com
  • 44. Questions? Patty Anderson pattya@mckinstry.com ( (206) 595-5660 ) Jesse Sycuro jesses@mckinstry.com jesses@mckinstrycom (206) 832-8362 Nathalie Osborn nathalieo@mckinstry.com (949) 333-4282