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Five SMART Steps: Supporting the Operational Energy Requirement
Five SMART Steps: Supporting the Operational Energy Requirement
Five SMART Steps: Supporting the Operational Energy Requirement
Five SMART Steps: Supporting the Operational Energy Requirement
Five SMART Steps: Supporting the Operational Energy Requirement
Five SMART Steps: Supporting the Operational Energy Requirement
Five SMART Steps: Supporting the Operational Energy Requirement
Five SMART Steps: Supporting the Operational Energy Requirement
Five SMART Steps: Supporting the Operational Energy Requirement
Five SMART Steps: Supporting the Operational Energy Requirement
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Five SMART Steps: Supporting the Operational Energy Requirement

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Energy has become a strategic as well as an operational imperative for our military. New approaches and innovative technologies are required to significantly improve fuel efficiency, increase …

Energy has become a strategic as well as an operational imperative for our military. New approaches and innovative technologies are required to significantly improve fuel efficiency, increase endurance, enhance operational flexibility, and support forward presence while reducing vulnerability inherent in a long supply line tether. Assured access to reliable and sustainable supplies of energy is central our military force’s ability to meet operational requirements globally, whether keeping the seas safe of pirates operating off the coast of Africa, providing humanitarian assistance in the wake of natural disaster in the Pacific, or delivering counter-terrorism and special mission unity to hostile regions in the Middle East. From both a strategic and operational perspective, the call to action is clear. Rapid employment of energy efficient technologies is required to transform the Defense Department’s operational energy posture while meeting increasing electric power demands for enhanced combat capability. Considering the challenges facing the our military forces, this presentation proposes a disciplined framework bridging legislation into operations support the mission with operational energy.

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  • 1. Reference Information Department of Defense Energy Consumption Five SMART™ Steps: Supporting the Operational Energy Requirement SUPPORTING THE MISSION WITH OPERATIONAL ENERGY STRATEGY | MEASUREMENT | ANALYSIS | REDESIGN | TRANSFORMATION
  • 2. “ “ ” BY REDUCING DEMAND FOR FUEL, WE WILL IMPROVE OPERATIONAL CAPABILITY, REDUCE RISK TO OUR FORCES AND, ULTIMATELY STRENGTHEN OUR SECURITY… CHANGING THE WAY WE USE OPERATIONAL ENERGY WILL LIGHTEN THE LOGISTICS BURDEN, MINIMIZE TACTICAL DISTRACTIONS TO THE MISSION, AND DENY EASY TARGETS TO THE ADVERSARY. - 7 JUNE 2011 Army Gen. David H. Petraeus A Call to Action for Energy Informed Decisions SUPPORTING THE OPERATIONAL ENERGY REQUIREMENT STRATEGY | MEASUREMENT | ANALYSIS | REDESIGN | TRANSFORMATION
  • 3. Task Forces Strategic Conversations Special Meetings, Conferences Ad hoc Meetings, ‘ Hallway’ Strategy High Low Intensity of Issue Strategy Energy as a Strategic Resource Few Many Number of People Involved More Fight, Less Fuel. Reduce the demand for energy in military operations. More Options, Less Risk. Expand and secure the supply of energy to military operations. More Capability, Less Cost. Building energy security into the future force. 1 SUPPORTING THE MISSION WITH OPERATIONAL ENERGY STRATEGY | MEASUREMENT | ANALYSIS | REDESIGN | TRANSFORMATION
  • 4. Enhanced National Security to meet Operational Requirements Globally CURRENT STATE FUTURE STATE t MILLIONS OF BARRELS EQUIVALENT ELECTRIC POWER ONLINE CURRENT STATE FUTURE STATE t Reducing Warfighter Dependence on Vulnerable Fuel Supplies Ensuring Forces Adapt to the Increasing Electric Power Demand FORECAST (USING 2008 BASELINE) DESIRED ( PETROLEUM CONSUMPTION) FORECAST (TRADITIONAL ARCHITECTURES) DESIRED (INTEGRATED ARCHITECTURES) 2 Measurement Identifying the Gap SUPPORTING THE MISSION WITH OPERATIONAL ENERGY STRATEGY | MEASUREMENT | ANALYSIS | REDESIGN | TRANSFORMATION <ul><li>Energy Efficient Acquisition </li></ul><ul><li>Existing Force Efficiencies </li></ul><ul><li>Diverse Energy Resources </li></ul><ul><li>Culture and Behavioral Changes </li></ul><ul><li>Improved Situational Awareness </li></ul><ul><li>Longer Ranges; Deeper Magazines </li></ul><ul><li>Low Collateral Damage </li></ul><ul><li>Insensitive Munitions </li></ul>
  • 5. Need to Develop Solutions to Power Systems More Effectively and Efficiently 3 Analysis A Balanced Technology Portfolio SUPPORTING THE MISSION WITH OPERATIONAL ENERGY STRATEGY | MEASUREMENT | ANALYSIS | REDESIGN | TRANSFORMATION
  • 6. A Fundamental Shift is Required for Future Acquisition Programs 4 Redesign The Operational Energy Requirement SUPPORTING THE MISSION WITH OPERATIONAL ENERGY STRATEGY | MEASUREMENT | ANALYSIS | REDESIGN | TRANSFORMATION
  • 7. Increased Power Demand Supporting the Mission with Operational Energy Today’s Forces Reduced Fuel Consumption FUTURE CURRENT GAP DRIVERS OF TRANSFORMATION Enhanced National Security to meet Operational Requirements Globally Smarter Power Solutions 5 Transformation An Energy Secure Force SUPPORTING THE MISSION WITH OPERATIONAL ENERGY STRATEGY | MEASUREMENT | ANALYSIS | REDESIGN | TRANSFORMATION
  • 8. Reference Information Operational Energy Legislation and Mandates SUPPORTING THE MISSION WITH OPERATIONAL ENERGY STRATEGY | MEASUREMENT | ANALYSIS | REDESIGN | TRANSFORMATION Statute/Guidance Description U.S. Code - Section 138c <ul><li>Establishes Assistant Secretary of Defense for Operational Energy Plans and Programs (ASD(OEPP)) as the principal advisor to the Secretary, Deputy Secretary of Defense, and the Undersecretary for Defense for Acquisition Technology and Logistics and the principal policy official within the senior management of the DoD regarding operational energy </li></ul>U.S. Forces – Afghanistan; Supporting the Mission with Operational Energy <ul><li>Establishes an office and provides direction to improve operational capabilities through changes in how Coalition Forces use energy </li></ul>2010 Quadrennial Defense Review <ul><li>Asserts that DoD will fully implement the Energy KPP and fully burdened cost of fuel (FBCF) methodologies required by the NDAA 2009 </li></ul>2009 National Defense Authorization Act <ul><li>Requires analysis and force planning processes to consider the requirements for, and vulnerability of, fuel logistics </li></ul><ul><li>Requires a fuel efficiency Key Performance Parameter (KPP) in the requirements development processes, for modification of existing or development of new systems </li></ul><ul><li>Requires that life-cycle cost analysis for new systems include a calculation of the fully burdened cost of fuel (FBCF) during the Analysis of Alternatives (AoA), and evaluation of alternatives in acquisition program design trades </li></ul>DoD Instruction 5000.02; Operation of the Defense Acquisition System <ul><li>Directs that AoAs assess alternative ways to improve energy efficiency </li></ul>Manual for Operations of the Joint Capabilities Integration and Development System: CJCSI 3170.01G <ul><li>Establishes Energy Efficiency as a new, selectively-applied KPP </li></ul>
  • 9. Reference Information Department of Defense Energy Consumption Department of Defense 93% BREAKDOWN OF THE FEDERAL GOVERNMENT’S SHARE OF OIL CONSUMPTION All Other Federal Government 7% Petroleum 680 trillion BTUs 77% OF TOTAL DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE ENERGY USE BY SOURCE Electricity 101.1 trillion Natural gas 74.2 trillion Coal 16.2 trillion Renewables/other 9.1 trillion SUPPORTING THE MISSION WITH OPERATIONAL ENERGY STRATEGY | MEASUREMENT | ANALYSIS | REDESIGN | TRANSFORMATION
  • 10. W W W . H E R R E N A S S O C I A T E S . C O M

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