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Updates on implementation of ISO 50001
Updates on implementation of ISO 50001
Updates on implementation of ISO 50001
Updates on implementation of ISO 50001
Updates on implementation of ISO 50001
Updates on implementation of ISO 50001
Updates on implementation of ISO 50001
Updates on implementation of ISO 50001
Updates on implementation of ISO 50001
Updates on implementation of ISO 50001
Updates on implementation of ISO 50001
Updates on implementation of ISO 50001
Updates on implementation of ISO 50001
Updates on implementation of ISO 50001
Updates on implementation of ISO 50001
Updates on implementation of ISO 50001
Updates on implementation of ISO 50001
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Updates on implementation of ISO 50001

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  • 1. Updates on Implementation of ISO 50001 in the U.S. Prakash  Rao   Lawrence  Berkeley  National  Laboratory     EEMODS  2013   Rio  de  Janeiro,  Brazil  
  • 2. Topics 1. U.S.  leadership  in  ISO  50001     2. Superior  Energy  Performance  (SEPTM)  demonstration   plant  outcomes   3. Development  of  Qualified  Workforce   4. U.S.  DOE  Better  Buildings,  Better  Plants  initiative   5. Release  of  Energy  Performance  Indicator  Tool  v3.0   6. Next  Steps  for  SEPTM  and  Better  Plants   7. Global  Superior  Energy  Performance  (GSEP)      
  • 3. ISO 50001: Energy Management Standard Developed  by    ISO  Project  Committee  242:   United  States  and  Brazil  lead  effort  with  United  Kingdom            and  China   U.S.  leadership  supported  through  U.S.  DOE   New  international  best  practice  in  energy  management   Emphasis  on  collection  and  analysis  of  available  energy  data                to  support  energy  management  decision-­making,  and  improve:   Ability  to  benchmark,  measure  and  report   Transparency  and  communication  to  management   Operations  and  capital  cost  decisions   Flexible  and  limited  documentation  requirements  (compared  to  ISO  14001)     focus  is  on  energy  performance   Published  in  2011,  including  input  from  56  countries         http://www1.eere.energy.gov/energymanagement/       http://www.iso.org/iso/home/standards/management-­standards/iso50001.htm  
  • 4. Implementing ISO 50001 Designed  to  be  used  independently,  yet  can  be  aligned  or  integrated  with  other   management  systems  (e.g.,  ISO  9001  and  ISO  14001).       Certification  is  not  required  to  benefit  from  use  of  ISO  50001   Does  not  prescribe  specific  performance  criteria  or  results with  respect  to   energy.     Requires a skilled energy management workforce to implement the energy management system (EnMS) and conduct conformance audits   Needs  enabling  policies  to  realize  its  global  potential  for  GHG  emissions  reductions   In  the  US,  the  enabling  policy  for  ISO  50001  is  called   Superior  Energy  Performance  (SEPTM)  
  • 5. SEPTM Certification Requirements A  market-­based,  ANSI-­ANAB  accredited  certification  program  that  provides  industrial  and   commercial  facilities  with  a  roadmap  for  achieving  continual  improvement  in  energy   efficiency  while  boosting  competitiveness.       Certification Requirements:  An  ANSI-­ANAB  accredited  Verification  Body  conducts  a  third-­party  audit  to   verify  that  the  following  requirements  are  met:   1. Energy  management  system  conformance  to  ISO  50001   2. Achieve  and  document  energy  performance  improvement       Superior Energy PerformanceTM ISO 50001 ISO 50001 is a foundational tool that any organization can use to manage energy. 4   Components in place: Top Management Energy Team Policy Planning Baseline Performance Metrics Single facility ISO 50001 conformance with verified energy performance improvement ISO 50001
  • 6. SEPTM Demonstrations States,  regions,  and  utilities  are  partnering  with   U.S.  DOE  to  support  SEPTM  demonstrations  in   companies  across  the  country.     Corporate Industrial Participants: Green highlight indicates company with one or more certified facility 3M   Allsteel Ascend Performance Materials Bentley Prince Street Bridgestone Tire Coca-­Cola CCP Composites Cooper Tire Cummins 5   Curtiss-­Wright Flow Control Company Didion Milling, Inc Dixie Chemical Dow Chemical Eaton Freescale Semiconductors General Dynamics Gerdau Harbec Inc.   Haynes International Ingersoll Rand Lockheed Martin Mack Trucks MedImmune Neenah Foundry Company Nissan North American Höganäs www.eere.energy.gov/manufacturing/tech_deployment/sep_demonstrations.html     OLAM Spices Owens Corning Republic Conduit Schneider Electric Spirax Sarco UTC/Sikorsky United States Mint Volvo World Kitchen
  • 7. SEPTM Program Certifications Facility Name Volvo Trucks, NA | Dublin,  VA   25.8 Dow Chemical Company | Texas  City,  TX:  Manufacturing  facility   17.1 3M Canada Company | Brockville,  Ontario,  Canada 15.2 Cook Composites and Polymers | Houston,  TX   14.9 General Dynamics | Scranton,  PA   11.9 Allsteel | Muscatine,  IA   10.2 Cooper Tire | Texarkana,  AR   10.1 Olam Spices | Gilroy,  CA   9.8 Owens Corning | Waxahachie,  TX   9.6 Dow Chemical Company | Texas  City,  TX:  Energy  systems   facility   8.1 Nissan, NA | Smyrna,  TN   7.2 Freescale Semiconductor, Inc. | West  Austin,  TX   6.5 3M Company| Cordova,  IL   6.2 Bridgestone Americas Tire | Wilson,  NC   6   Facility Wide Verified % Energy Performance Improvement 16.8 14  facilities  SEPTM  certified.   Nine  SEP  certified  facilities   offered  data  to  DOE.   Results  from  nine  plants   averaged  10%  improvement  in   energy  performance  over   business-­as-­usual  in  the  first  18   months  of  SEP  implementation.     Cost  savings  on  average   $503,000  per  year  from   operational  improvements   (low/no  cost  investment)   attributable  to  SEP.   77%  of  savings  from  operational   improvements  and  23%  from   capital  projects.    
  • 8. Analysis of SEPTM demonstration sites Energy Savings Percentages Facilities  required  longer  than  one  quarter  to  implement  an  EnMS.     SEPTM  attributable  savings  start  in  +Q2  when  EnMS  implementation  start  to  impact   energy  savings.   7   Taken  from:  Peter  Therkelsen,  Ridah  Soubani,  Aimee  McKane,  and  Paul  Scheihing.  (2013).  Assessing  the  Costs  and  Benefits  of  the   Superior  Energy  Performance  Program,  2013  ACEEE  Summer  Study  on  Energy  Efficiency  in  Industry,  Niagara  Falls,  NY    
  • 9. Analysis of SEPTM demonstration sites Payback Costs Benefits EnMS and SEP TM Implementation Costs Operational Energy Savings (attributable to SEP TM in SEP TM reporting period) Capital energy performance improvement action costs and savings not included. < 2 year payback for > 0.28 PJ Meets typical industry hurdle rate. SEPTM certification payback related to baseline energy consumption. < 2 year payback for facility with > 0.27 Tbtu (0.28 PJ) baseline annual source energy consumption. 8   Taken  from:  Peter  Therkelsen,  Ridah  Soubani,  Aimee  McKane,  and  Paul  Scheihing.  (2013).  Assessing  the  Costs  and  Benefits  of  the   Superior  Energy  Performance  Program,  2013  ACEEE  Summer  Study  on  Energy  Efficiency  in  Industry,  Niagara  Falls,  NY    
  • 10. Qualified Workforce SEPTM  is  helping  to  build  a  workforce  qualified  to  apply  ISO  50001  effectively  and  to  verify  its   conformance  and  resulting  energy  performance  improvement     Certified Practitioners in Energy Management Systems (CP EnMS): Help  facilities  implement  ISO  50001  and   prepare  for  SEPTM  certification  (74   certified  as  of  Oct  2013)   ISO 50001 Auditor Perform  third-­party  conformance  audits   to  ISO  50001   Certified Practitioner in Systems:    Four   planned-­  perform  compressed  air,   process  heating,  pumping,  or  steam   system  assessments  using  ASME   system  assessment  standards   Institute  for  Energy  Management   Professionals  (IEnMP)     http://www.ienmp.com/     SEP Lead Auditors and SEP Performance Verifiers:       Perform  third-­party  audits  to  verify  that  a   facility  meets  SEPTM  requirements  (10  Lead   Auditors  and  16  Performance  Verifiers  as  of   Oct  2013)   http://www.superiorenergyperformance.net/certified_practitioners.html  
  • 11. Better Buildings, Better Plants Program Voluntary  pledge  program  between  U.S.  manufacturing   companies  and  the  U.S.  DOE  to  improve  energy  intensity  of   manufacturing  operations  by  25%  over  10  years   Partners  establish  energy  performance  baselines  based  on  U.S.   DOE  guidance  and  consistent  with  ISO  50001   In  return  for  pledging,  U.S.  DOE  offers:   Technical  assistance  towards  tracking  progress  towards  pledge   achievement   National  recognition  for  Partners  with  additional  recognition  for  pledge   achievers   123  Partners  have  taken  the  pledge   Represents  8%  of  the  total  U.S.  manufacturing  energy  footprint  
  • 12. Better Buildings, Better Plants Program Recent Achievements 12  new  Partners  in  past  12   months,  including:   2013  Snapshot  of  Program  achievements   Accomplishment Total Number  of  Partner  Companies   123   Approximate  Number  of  Plants   1,750   Reported Savings Cumulative  Energy  Savings   through  8/2013  (TBtu)   190   (200  PJ)   Cumulative  Cost  Savings   through  8/2013  (Million)   $1,000   Average  Energy  Intensity   Improvement  in  2012   2.7%  
  • 13. Better Plants Challenge Buildings  Initiative  (BBI)   BBI  seeks  to  reduce  energy  intensity  in  the  commercial  and   industrial  sectors  by  20%  in  2020   Challenge  Partners  pledge  to  reduce  energy  intensity  by  25%  in   10  years  with  additional  level  of  transparency  including:   Sharing  energy  performance  data   Conduct  showcase  projects  that  demonstrate  near  term  energy  savings   13  U.S.  manufacturers  have  taken  the  Challenge   -­ 3M -­ Ford Motor Company -­ Legrand N. America -­     -­ Alcoa -­ General Electric -­ Nissan N. America -­ Briggs & Stratton -­ Harbec, Inc. -­ Saint-­Gobain Corp -­ Cummins -­ Johnson Controls, Inc. -­ Schneider Electric The J.R. Simplot Company
  • 14. Energy Performance Indicator Tool v3.0 Developed  by  U.S.  DOE  to  assist  plant  and  corporate  managers:   Establish  an  energy  consumption  baseline   Develop  a  regression  model  to  predict  energy  consumption   based  on  variables  such  as  production  and  weather   Track  annual  energy  intensity  improvements  against  the  baseline   Calculate  energy  savings  against  the  baseline   Calculate  performance  indicators  for  SEPTM  and  Better  Plants   Spreadsheet  based  and  downloadable  for  free  at:   https://ecenter.ee.doe.gov/EM/tools/Pages/EnPI.aspx  
  • 15. Next Steps for SEPTM and Better Plants SEPTM  Enterprise  Accelerator   Directed  to  Better  Plants  partners  that  want  to  implement  SEPTM,   including  ISO  50001,  across  multiple  facilities  creating   opportunities  for  economies  of  scale  in  deploying  SEPTM     SEPTM    Ratepayer-­Funded  Program  Accelerator     U.S.  DOE  will  be  working  with  several  utilities  and  energy   efficiency  program  administrators  to  develop  an  implementation   model  for  SEPTM  that  meets  regulatory  requirements  for  offering   incentives  to  their  industrial  customers.      
  • 16. Global Superior Energy Performance (GSEP) Partnership GSEP Energy Management Working Group (EMWG) goal:     Implementation  of  an  EnMS  and  ISO  50001  becomes  common  practice  as  part  of   continual  improvement  of  energy  performance  in  industrial  and  commercial   facilities  and  companies.   EMWG Strategic Objectives:   1. Energy Management:  Increase  the  implementation  of  energy   management  in  the  industrial  and  buildings  sectors  in  order  to  improve   energy  efficiency  and  energy  performance  on  an  ongoing  basis   2. Measurement and Verification (M&V): Measure  and  verify  energy   performance  improvements  on  a  consistent  basis   3. Qualified Workforce:  Build  a  qualified  workforce  of  professionals  with   expertise  in  the  fields  of  energy  management,  energy  efficiency,  and   measurement  and  verification   Australia   Canada   Denmark   European   Commission   India   Japan   Korea   Mexico   The  Clean  Energy  Ministerial   (CEM)  is  a  high-­level  global  forum   to  promote  policies  and  programs   that  advance  clean  energy   technology,  to  share  lessons   learned  and  best  practices,  and  to   encourage  the  transition  to  a  global   clean  energy  economy.     The    GSEP  EMWG  is  one  of  six   working  groups  created  through   the  CEM.   http://www.cleanenergyministerial.org South  Africa   Sweden   United  States  
  • 17. Links Superior  Energy  PerformanceTM:   http://www.superiorenergyperformance.net/   U.S.  DOE  Better  Buildings,  Better  Plants:   http://www1.eere.energy.gov/manufacturing/tech_assistance/b etterplants/index.html   U.S.  DOE  Advanced  Manufacturing  Office:   http://www1.eere.energy.gov/manufacturing/  

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