Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid:Can Distributed Energy Resources Deliver Grid Reliability? Brought to you by        ...
About this WebinarHow you can share:• Submit your questions in the GotoWebinar presentation  window• Follow along and shar...
About Today’s PanelChristine Hertzog is a consultant and focused on navigating the electricity ecosystem ofemerging techno...
Definitions from the Smart Grid Dictionary  Smart Grid: Bi-directional electric grids and communication networks  that imp...
Definitions from the Smart Grid Dictionary  Reliability: In the context of the bulk power system, NERC  (North American El...
Definitions from the Smart Grid Dictionary   Prosumer: A term coined by Alvin Toffler to describe a   producing consumer. ...
Definitions from the Smart Grid Dictionary      Re-think Electricity Market Participation to enable Grid                  ...
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Thank You for Joining Us•   This webinar will be available on-demand at    www.TheEnergyCollective.com. Stop by to    lear...
Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid
Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid
Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid
Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid
Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid
Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid
Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid
Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid
Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid
Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid
Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid
Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid
Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid
Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid
Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid
Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid
Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid
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Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid

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  • http://www.fiercewireless.com/story/cisco-global-mobile-data-traffic-increase-18-fold-2016/2012-02-14 "The evolving device mix and the migration of traffic from the fixed network to the mobile network have the potential to bring the growth rate higher, while tiered pricing and traffic offload may reduce this effect," the company noted in its report. "The current growth rates of mobile data traffic resemble those of the fixed network from 1997 through 2001, when the average yearly growth was 150 percent. In the case of the fixed network, the growth rate remained in the range of 150 percent for 5 years." http://www.fierceenergy.com/story/internet-things-chinese-national-initiative/2012-02-27China's machine-to-machine (M2M) is expected to grow from $642 million in 2011 to $2.76 billion in 2016, with smart meters and smart grid a significant portion of the market, according to ABI Research. And M2M has a solid place in China's national economic strategy. "China's latest economic five-year-plan has placed the ‘Internet of Things' as a key, strategic national industry initiative for the country," said Jake Saunders, ABI's Vice President of Forecasting. "Carriers have made significant progress through 2011 in terms of developing technologies, unified platforms, applications, and strategic cooperation." Likewise, strong growth, particularly in smart grid and automotive telematics programs, helped to drive overall cellular M2M connections and revenue. As mobile network operators have become increasingly central to the M2M value chain, MVNOs and other types of M2M connectivity services providers have had to become more innovative in their technology offerings and competitive strategies. ABI Research expects cumulative cellular M2M connections to rise to 364.5 million globally by 2016. The M2M market has become a fully mainstream segment of the cellular industry. By the end of 2011, most major mobile operators in North America, Europe, and the Asia-Pacific region had established M2M business units to focus their efforts in this fast growing market. The market for cumulative cellular M2M connections will rise from about 110 million connections in 2011 to approximately 365 million connections by 2016. This represents a compounded annual growth rate of roughly 27% by 2016 and translates to about $35 billion in connectivity services revenue. The two largest cellular M2M market segments over the forecast period, by revenue, will be automotive telematics and smart energy. Automotive telematics, including factory-installed systems such as GM’s OnStar service, aftermarket services such as usage-based insurance, and fleet management systems, will together represent more than $15.5 billion in 2016. Meanwhile, smart energy, specifically cellular connectivity to smart meters and data concentrators, will represent more than $7.5 billion in 2016. “As mobile operators further develop their M2M service offerings, software platforms and M2M application developer support will feature as increasingly larger components of the operators’ services,” says Sam Lucero, practice director, M2M connectivity. “For example, AT&T announced on January 9, 2012 that it would be reselling Axeda’s M2M application platform in a US carrier exclusive deal. This platform will enable AT&T customers to more easily develop and deploy complex M2M applications.”
  • http://www.fiercewireless.com/story/cisco-global-mobile-data-traffic-increase-18-fold-2016/2012-02-14 "The evolving device mix and the migration of traffic from the fixed network to the mobile network have the potential to bring the growth rate higher, while tiered pricing and traffic offload may reduce this effect," the company noted in its report. "The current growth rates of mobile data traffic resemble those of the fixed network from 1997 through 2001, when the average yearly growth was 150 percent. In the case of the fixed network, the growth rate remained in the range of 150 percent for 5 years." http://www.fierceenergy.com/story/internet-things-chinese-national-initiative/2012-02-27China's machine-to-machine (M2M) is expected to grow from $642 million in 2011 to $2.76 billion in 2016, with smart meters and smart grid a significant portion of the market, according to ABI Research. And M2M has a solid place in China's national economic strategy. "China's latest economic five-year-plan has placed the ‘Internet of Things' as a key, strategic national industry initiative for the country," said Jake Saunders, ABI's Vice President of Forecasting. "Carriers have made significant progress through 2011 in terms of developing technologies, unified platforms, applications, and strategic cooperation." Likewise, strong growth, particularly in smart grid and automotive telematics programs, helped to drive overall cellular M2M connections and revenue. As mobile network operators have become increasingly central to the M2M value chain, MVNOs and other types of M2M connectivity services providers have had to become more innovative in their technology offerings and competitive strategies. ABI Research expects cumulative cellular M2M connections to rise to 364.5 million globally by 2016. The M2M market has become a fully mainstream segment of the cellular industry. By the end of 2011, most major mobile operators in North America, Europe, and the Asia-Pacific region had established M2M business units to focus their efforts in this fast growing market. The market for cumulative cellular M2M connections will rise from about 110 million connections in 2011 to approximately 365 million connections by 2016. This represents a compounded annual growth rate of roughly 27% by 2016 and translates to about $35 billion in connectivity services revenue. The two largest cellular M2M market segments over the forecast period, by revenue, will be automotive telematics and smart energy. Automotive telematics, including factory-installed systems such as GM’s OnStar service, aftermarket services such as usage-based insurance, and fleet management systems, will together represent more than $15.5 billion in 2016. Meanwhile, smart energy, specifically cellular connectivity to smart meters and data concentrators, will represent more than $7.5 billion in 2016. “As mobile operators further develop their M2M service offerings, software platforms and M2M application developer support will feature as increasingly larger components of the operators’ services,” says Sam Lucero, practice director, M2M connectivity. “For example, AT&T announced on January 9, 2012 that it would be reselling Axeda’s M2M application platform in a US carrier exclusive deal. This platform will enable AT&T customers to more easily develop and deploy complex M2M applications.”
  • EE is passive activity, the others are dynamic and subject to change, therefore will need intensely massaged algorithms to create predictability models for a variety of conditions.
  • Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid

    1. 1. Power Outages and Our Vulnerable Grid:Can Distributed Energy Resources Deliver Grid Reliability? Brought to you by #TECLive
    2. 2. About this WebinarHow you can share:• Submit your questions in the GotoWebinar presentation window• Follow along and share your thoughts on Twitter at #TECLive
    3. 3. About Today’s PanelChristine Hertzog is a consultant and focused on navigating the electricity ecosystem ofemerging technologies and markets, and author of the Smart Grid Dictionary, whichexplains smart grid terminology used by utilities, regulators, manufacturers, and more.Christine is Managing Director of the Smart Grid Library.Vic Romero is the Director of Asset Management and Smart Grid Projects for San DiegoGas & Electric. Vic is responsible for Distribution Planning, T&D Asset ManagementTechnical Analysis, and implementing key SDG&E Smart Grid Projects, includingCondition Based Maintenance for Substations and the Borrego Springs Microgrid Project.Larisa Dobriansky is Senior Vice President, Legal, Regulatory & Energy Policy for GeneralMicroGrids. She supports the mission of General MicroGrids to provide “end-to-end” solutionsto the integration of renewable energy using microgrid systems. Previously, Larisa served asDeputy Assistant Secretary for National Energy Policy at the U.S. Department of Energy.Jesse Jenkins, formerly Director of Energy and Climate Policy at the BreakthroughInstitute, is a leading energy and climate policy analyst and advocate. He is founder andchief editor of WattHead - Energy News and Commentary and a featured writer at TheEnergy Collective. Jesse is currently a graduate student at MIT. #TECLive
    4. 4. Definitions from the Smart Grid Dictionary Smart Grid: Bi-directional electric grids and communication networks that improve the reliability, security, and efficiency of the electric system for small- to large-scale generation, transmission, distribution, storage, and consumption. It includes software and hardware applications for dynamic, integrated, and interoperable optimization of electric system operations, maintenance, and planning; distributed energy resources interconnection and integration; and feedback and controls at the consumer level. Microgrid: A small power system that integrates self-contained generation, distribution, sensors, energy storage, and energy management software with a seamless and synchronized connection to a utility power system, and can operate independently as an island from that system. Generation includes renewable energy sources and the ability to sell back excess capacity to a utility. #TECLive
    5. 5. Definitions from the Smart Grid Dictionary Reliability: In the context of the bulk power system, NERC (North American Electric Reliability Corporation) defines reliability as the ability to meet the electricity needs of end-use customers, even when unexpected equipment failures or other factors reduce the amount of available electricity. It is measured by the frequency, duration, and magnitude of events like outages on customers. The two main characteristics of reliability are adequacy and security. Resiliency: The fast recovery of an acceptable level of electricity services on a continuing basis despite disruptions to normal operations. #TECLive
    6. 6. Definitions from the Smart Grid Dictionary Prosumer: A term coined by Alvin Toffler to describe a producing consumer. From a Smart Grid perspective, it would apply to distributed energy resource situations in which the owner of electricity production or storage assets may also have a consumer relationship with a utility, aggregator, or other energy services provider. Negawatt: Watts of energy saved through a reduction in energy use or increase in energy efficiency. It is the greenest form of energy. #TECLive
    7. 7. Definitions from the Smart Grid Dictionary Re-think Electricity Market Participation to enable Grid Resiliency Negawatts Kilowatts Demand Response Distributed Generation Energy Efficiency Smart Charging Microgrid Islanding Energy Storage #TECLive
    8. 8. #TECLive
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    17. 17. #TECLive
    18. 18. Thank You for Joining Us• This webinar will be available on-demand at www.TheEnergyCollective.com. Stop by to learn more and share your comments.• Connect with our panelists on The Energy Collective
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