Ia demand side management

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Ia demand side management

  1. 1. IA Demand SideManagementParis, April 2011Rob Kool - Vice Chair
  2. 2. This presentation• IEA DSM• Current tasks• New work• Overlap, collaboration2
  3. 3. Participants in the IEA DSMAustralia CanadaGreece Republic of KoreaNorway SwitzerlandAustria FinlandIndia NetherlandsSpain United KingdomBelgium FranceItaly New ZealandSweden United States3
  4. 4. Some other detailsWork divided in Load Shape Cluster Load Level Cluster Communication: - Annual Report: available on.. - The DSM website - Three spotlight newsletters a year - FacebookNext EXCO? Next week.4
  5. 5. Current Tasks• Task XVI - Competitive Energy Services• Task XVII - Integration of Demand Side Management, Energy Efficiency, Distributed Generation and Renewable Energy Sources• Task XX - Branding of Energy Efficiency• Task XXI - Standardisation of Energy Savings Calculations• Task XXII - Energy Efficiency Portfolio Standards5
  6. 6. Task XVI - Competitive Energy Services1. establishing an Energy Services Expert Platform,2. designing, elaborating and testing innovative energy services and financing models and to publish them in a series of manuals,3. developing and following up on country specific activities for implementing energy services in the market with a focus on selected market segments and4. offering expertise and initiating joint projects and services with other international organizations (e.g., presentations, coaching and training). Runs until mid 2012 6
  7. 7. 7
  8. 8. Task XVII - Integration of Demand Side Management,Energy Efficiency, Distributed Generation andRenewable Energy Sources• Study how to optimally integrate flexible demand with Distributed Generation, Energy Storages and Smart Grids, thereby: increasing the value of Demand Response, Demand Side Management and Distributed Generation and decreasing the problems caused by intermittent distributed generation.• The Task will look at integration issues both at the local (distribution network and customer) level and at the transmission system level, for example where large wind farms are connected.8
  9. 9. ResultsTask XVII - Integration of Demand SideManagement, Distributed Generation, RenewableEnergy Sources and Energy Storages - FinalSynthesis Report vol 1 & 2 (2008) Vol l. includes the main report and Vol 2. is the annex report with country descriptions, analysis tools etc. the secure web-site includes the answers to questionnaires of the experts and descriptions of about 50 case studies.9
  10. 10. Extension until 2012Add emerging DER technologies to the study. They include: plug-in electric and hybrid electric vehicles (PEV/PHEV) different types of heatpumps for heating and cooling photovoltaic at customer premises micro-CHP at customer premises energy storages (thermal/electricity) in the connection of previous technologies. smart metering, emerging ICT and possibly small wind at customer premises Other technologies seen feasible in 10 – 20 years period, especially by 2020.10
  11. 11. the concept of the extension11
  12. 12. Task XX - Branding of Energy Efficiency1. Capability of Energy Efficiency suppliers in the market2. Knowledge and attitude of private households in developing electricity markets3. Best practices in definition of suppliers of energy efficiency products and services4. Potential for energy efficiency products and services in other energy consuming sectors such as agriculture, industrial and commercial, etc.5. Potential for programmatic approach towards energy efficiency6. Barriers to branding of energy efficiency.12
  13. 13. IEA DSM TASK XXI Standardisation of EnergySavings CalculationsThe Task is focusing on standardization, but willnot set new standards. The experts instead willconduct preparation work to ease the work ofstandardization bodies like ISO, CEN or ANSI.13
  14. 14. IEA DSM TASK XXII Energy Efficiency PortfolioStandardsSubtask l — Analysis of Various Approaches to Promote EE andTheir Relative EfficacyParticipants will analyse various approaches, Including EnergyEfficiency Portfolio Standards(EEPS) approaches adopted topromote EE and will assess their efficacy. (report).Subtask ll — Development of Best Practices in Design of EEPSParticipants will analyse design parameters (e.g., participants,coverage, timing and duration, enforcement mechanism, funding,and measurement and verification) and develop best practices forimplementing EEPS. (report).Subtask lll — Communication and OutreachParticipants will identify and engage various stakeholder groups inthe dissemination of information on developing EEPS.14(newsletters and at the minimum one regional workshop).
  15. 15. Role of the Demand Side in Delivering Effective SmartGrids 1/2Specific objectives of the new Task:• Understand the impact of the structure of energy markets on the interactions of consumers with Smart Grids;• Explore the impact of technologies on the ability of customers so that they are able (and willing) to contribute towards the successful implementation of Smart Grids;• Identify the risks and rewards associated with Smart Grids from the perspective of customers;15
  16. 16. Role of the Demand Side in Delivering Effective SmartGrids 2/2• Understand the opportunity for stakeholders to influence these risks and rewards;• Identify tools to minimise the risks and maximise the rewards associated with the Smart Grid from the point of view of the consumer, whilst still satisfying the needs of other stakeholders;• Understand customer reactions and preferences to offers and opportunities that a smart grid might provide (including local supply); and• Understand regulatory options, practice and consequences.16
  17. 17. Q&A17

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