TechWorld Stephen Burdis presentation

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TechWorld Stephen Burdis presentation

  1. 1. STEPHEN BURDIS
  2. 2. GE EnergyCleaner, Smarter, More Efficient Cleaner, Smarter, More Efficient UK T&I Techworld Conference Stephen Burdis – European Smart Grid Segment Leader 17 November 2011
  3. 3. Cleaner, Smarter, More EfficientGE In the UK
  4. 4. Every day… …19,000 employees go to work at our 60 major sites… …£13M of funding is provided to SMEs by GE Capital… …5,000 patients are diagnosed in hospitals on GE CT & MR scanners… …150,000 travellers take-off in a GE- powered aircraft… …GE produces 20% of the UK’s energy demand… …we are solving Britain’s challenges in areas such as smart grid, renewable energy, health at home, energy storage and a cleaner, healthier London 2012 Games for all… …across the UK 4/ GE Presentation to UKTI Techworld/ 17th November 2011
  5. 5. Cleaner, Smarter, More EfficientSmart Energy Challenges andOpportunities
  6. 6. • Power needs are Why Everyday growingPeople Need Us To – By 2030, more than 60% of the global population will Move Forward live in cities • Power must remain affordable – Double-digit price increases are already common around the world • Sustainability must be achieved – More than 40% of current emissions are from electric generation Source: International Energy Agency
  7. 7. • Aging infrastructures Why the Energy – More than 50% of installed transformers are reaching theIndustry Needs Us end of their design life To Move Forward • Growing competition for resources – Per capita electricity use will soar globally • Prosperity vs sustainability – Competitiveness will be determined by our ability to grow in a prosperous yet sustainable manner
  8. 8. 8/GE Presentation to UKTI Techworld/ 17th November 2011
  9. 9. UK Distribution Company R&D trends UK Distribution Company IFI spend Impact of new incentives Privatisation on Network R&D since 1990 9500€13m > • c.180 projects 8500 7500 • Projects are initiated by the 6500€9m > companies 5500 Impact of IFI Incentive • Ofgem does not £000 4500 ‘approve’ each 3500 project 2500 • Only one company 1500 is spending to its cap 500 -500 • Av. intensity is /0 /1 /2 /3 /4 /5 /6 /0 /1 /2 /3 /4 /6 /7 0.27% s) 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 99 00 01 02 03 05 06 th 6m 19 19 19 19 19 19 19 19 20 20 20 20 20 20 • Forecast benefits t 1s Financial Year total €70m (NPV) FI (I 5 r0 Ap - 4 t0 0c * Data from 1989/1990 to 2003/2004 is the collaborative spending on R&D amongst the DNOs through a single provider. * Data from Oct 2004 - April 2005 and the last financial year (2005/2006) shows reported total IFI spend. 9/ GE Presentation to UKTI Techworld/ 17th November 2011
  10. 10. Technology Drivers• Exponential increase in SCADA remote control and monitoring – Increased HV secondary remote control – MV side of Secondary substations – Indication and monitoring to LV System• Increased scope and volumes of Time Series data held – Network data – Smart Meter data• Vastly improved Network Modelling and Design Applications with integrated Smart Network data – DNO Networks are becoming “active”• Power Flow Analysis on Network Control to enable: – Optimisation scripting with embedded generation – System restoration 10 / © 2011 General Electric Company GE Presentation to UKTI Techworld/ All rights reserved. This material may not be copied or distributed in whole or in part without prior permission of the copyright owner.17th November 2011
  11. 11. What does it mean for a DNO IT Organisation• There has to be a greater convergence of: – The Network Assets – Business Systems – SCADA• There has to be a greater convergence of: – IT – The Business• An exponential increase in the volumes of data held• Need to allow for the purchase of Smart Meter data• Increased volumes of communications• Increased need for system integration• Greater investment in IT infrastructure and “smart” systems 11 / © 2011 General Electric Company GE Presentation to UKTI Techworld/ All rights reserved. This material may not be copied or distributed in whole or in part without prior permission of the copyright owner.17th November 2011
  12. 12. We will need a capable infrastructure Where intelligence is incrementally added 12 / © 2011 General Electric Company GE Presentation to UKTI Techworld/ All rights reserved. This material may not be copied or distributed in whole or in part without prior permission of the copyright owner.17th November 2011
  13. 13. Market and Technology Drivers Renewable generation growth (Wind, Solar…) Carbon reduction Electrification of transport and heating (EV, heat pumps…) Energy security Small Distributed Generation, Demand Side Mgmt, Smart Meters Economic competitiveness and affordability Customer empowering (Residential feed-in, storage, time of use tariffs…) Regulatory incentives and energy policy are impacting distribution networks which require investment to meet the challenges 13 © 2011 General Electric Company 11/29/2011 All rights reserved. This material may not be copied or distributed in whole or in part without prior permission of the copyright owner.
  14. 14. Turning Technology to Market Need 14 © 2011 General Electric Company 11/29/2011 All rights reserved. This material may not be copied or distributed in whole or in part without prior permission of the copyright owner.
  15. 15. Smart Grid Journey Smart Grid Journey Build Improve Full Network Outage Control Power Optimise Foundations Performance Visibility avoidance Flows Network Understand Improve Understand Proactively avoid Control local Achieve max current network customer service network power network outages power flows return onBusiness status (SAIDI) flows / voltages (EVs, PV…) network assets GIS, M&D, SSobjective Network model Outage Distributed Au Smart Meters DG control Active Network / Switching plan management power flow Integrated DSM Asset MgmtMainfunctionality * DMS (SAIDI/SAIFI/OPEX reduction) ANM DSM T&C VPP * DMS (SAIDI/SAIFI/OPEX reduction) Constraint ManagementGE Value ` Low Carbon EconomyPropositions * Improve Customer Service Empowering Prosumers Power Quality Increase Energy Efficiency Asset and Yield Optimisation * These are selected examples for illustration only - not representing the entire solution 15 GE Presentation to UKTI Techworld © 2011 General Electric Company 17th November 2011 All rights reserved. This material may not be copied or distributed in whole or in part without prior permission of the copyright owner.
  16. 16. Lending GE’s voice to the debateTrade Associations Technical Standards Academia / Think Tanks © 2011 General Electric Company All rights reserved. This material may not be copied or distributed in whole or in part without prior permission of the copyright owner.
  17. 17. Cleaner, Smarter, More EfficientSmart Consumers and Cities
  18. 18. The changing energy consumer… TODAY TOMORROW Consumers around the globe do not What are the business models of the understand the basic unit of electricity future that support a low carbonpricing and other energy concepts used economy? by energy providers (1) (1) IBM - Global Utility Consumer Survey, Aug , 2011 18 GE Presentation to UKTI Techworld © 2011 General Electric Company 17th November 2011 All rights reserved. This material may not be copied or distributed in whole or in part without prior permission of the copyright owner.
  19. 19. Understand how they are going to live ... Predicted electrical energy consumption of an average European household (flat) with 1 electric vehicle: Others 10.7% Refrigerator/Freezer Electric Vehicle 15.2% Standby Charging 12-46% 5.4% Computer 2.7% Dishwasher LaundryTelevision 9.2% + 6.7% Cooking 7.5% Lighting 10.5% Water Heater additional 8.6% Heating/Cooling 23.5% Source: JRC Scientific & Technical Reports, Electricity Consumption and Efficiency Trends in European Union, Status Report 2009 Assumption: 3500kWh annual consumption average. At an average electric energy consumption of 5-15 kWh/100km and at an average annual driving distance of 10 000 – 20 000 km there will be an additional electric energy consumption of 500 – 3000 kWh per electric vehicle (charged to the household; possibly partially consumed at another point in the electric vehicle charging infrastructure, e.g. office or supermarket.)
  20. 20. The smart home 20 GE Presentation to UKTI Techworld © 2011 General Electric Company 17th November 2011 All rights reserved. This material may not be copied or distributed in whole or in part without prior permission of the copyright owner.
  21. 21. 21 GE Presentation to UKTI Techworld © 2011 General Electric Company 17th November 2011All rights reserved. This material may not be copied or distributed in whole or in part without prior permission of the copyright owner.
  22. 22. Smarter consumers, Smarter cities Multi-domain, interconnected needs INTEGRATED TECHNOLOGY COST EFFECTIVE OPERATIONAL EFFECTIVENESS HOLISTIC BEHAVIOURAL CHANGE © 2011 General Electric Company All rights reserved. This material may not be copied or distributed in whole or in part without prior permission of the copyright owner.
  23. 23. Smart City Challenges As Economic crisis continues and Environmental awareness grows, City challenges appear at 3 levels : quality of life, managing constraints & financing 1) How can City maintain long term quality of life by controlling capex and opex? 2) How can City positively manage the increasing and tougher constraints? 3) How can City secure and manage cost of project financing associated with population and constraints? Control Network Costs Manage constraints Finance improvement EU Country Debt • Steady price increase +1.8% • Environment 20 / 20 / 20 • Increase of Country debt /y Electricity & +5.1% Gas • EU & National regulations • City turning to Local and • All network cost increase • Local expectations private financing Sources: Eurostat, IEA, EC, EEA, World Bank, GE analysisHow can urbanised life be improved while addressing future constraints? 23 GE Presentation to UKTI Techworld © 2011 General Electric Company 17th November 2011 All rights reserved. This material may not be copied or distributed in whole or in part without prior permission of the copyright owner.
  24. 24. In Conclusion• Changes in in generation and consumption technologies and customer behaviour are driving smart energy solutions• GE’s Smart Grid technologies are managing increasingly complex network environments and enabling low carbon services• Cities are coping with demographic changes and increasing constraints on infrastructure• GE energy solutions and smart appliances are helping the transition to a low carbon economy• Evolution needed across all existing and new stakeholder roles in the energy value chain• The technology exists today Stephen Burdis GE Energy stephen.burdis@ge.com © 2011 General Electric Company All rights reserved. This material may not be copied or distributed in whole or in part without prior permission of the copyright owner.

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