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Bristol Ict Workshop2

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This is the slideshow from the ICT Carbon Footprint Presenation and Workshop funded and hosted by Connecting Bristol in March 2009 in Bristol

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Bristol Ict Workshop2

  1. 1. Bristol Green ICT Workshop Dave Zammit Neil Evans March 2009
  2. 2. The Camco Group is an international leader in identifying opportunities and providing solutions to carbon risk. Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 1
  3. 3. Introductions Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 2
  4. 4. Agenda Setting the scene Bristol ICT carbon footprint Activity A – your Green ICT progress Green ICT database and case studies Activity B – Group discussions on blockers/enablers and shared experiences with Green ICT Where next? Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 3
  5. 5. Objectives 1. To inform attendees about the Bristol ICT project, Bristol’s ICT footprint, and what BCC and Connecting Bristol are planning on doing to tackle this as a specific climate change issue for the city 2. To discuss the range of Green ICT measures that exist and their potential for saving energy, carbon and costs 3. To understand the extent to which Green ICT measures have already been implemented 4. To understand what the barriers are to implementing these measures across Bristol and how BCC and Connecting Bristol can help Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 4
  6. 6. The Carbon Trust and the Low Carbon Cities Programme Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 5
  7. 7. Climate Change Update CO2 emissions and equilibrium temperature increases for a range of stabilisation levels Figure SPM.11. Global CO2 emissions for 1940 to 2000 and emissions ranges for categories of stabilisation scenarios from 2000 to 2100 (left-hand panel); and the corresponding relationship between the stabilisation target and the likely equilibrium global average temperature increase above pre-industrial (right-hand panel). Approaching equilibrium can take several centuries, especially for scenarios with higher levels of stabilisation. Coloured shadings show stabilisation scenarios grouped according to different targets (stabilisation category I to VI). Right-hand panel shows ranges of global average temperature change above pre-industrial, using (i) “best estimate” climate sensitivity of 3°C (black line in middle of shaded area), (ii) upper bound of likely range of climate sensitivity of 4.5°C (red line at top of shaded area) (iii) lower bound of likely range of climate sensitivity of 2°C (blue line at bottom of shaded area). Black dashed lines in the left panel give the emissions range of recent baseline scenarios published since the SRES (2000). Emissions ranges of the stabilisation scenarios comprise CO2-only and multigas scenarios and correspond to the 10th-90th percentile of the full scenario distribution. Note: CO2 emissions in most models do not include emissions from decay of above ground biomass that remains after logging and deforestation, and from peat fires and drained peat soils. {Figure 5.1} Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 6
  8. 8. Met Office Hadley Centre The ten warmest years on record have occurred since 1997. Global temperatures for 2000-2008 now stand almost 0.2 °C warmer than the average for the decade 1990–1999. Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 7
  9. 9. Climate Change Update It has been clear for some time that greenhouse gas emissions have been accelerating at a rate higher than even the worst-case emissions scenarios used by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) in the 2007 report. Arctic Ocean Diversity (Arcod) “Hansen points out that when temperatures increased to between 2 and 3 degrees above today's level 3.5 million years ago sea levels rose by 25m, not the 59cm being predicted by the IPCC” Refers to James Hansen, Nasa Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 8
  10. 10. Climate Change Update The Policy Climate Change Act 2008 •Legally binding targets: • GHG emission reductions of at least 80% by 2050 • CO2 emission reductions of at least 26% by 2020 •Carbon budgeting system • Caps emissions over five year periods • The first three carbon budgets will run from 2008-12, 2013-17 and 2018-22 •Committee on Climate Change • A new independent, expert body to advise Government • Annual reports to Parliament on the UK’s progress towards targets and budgets Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 9
  11. 11. Climate Change Update The Carbon Reduction Commitment (CRC) •Mandatory auction based emissions “cap & trade” scheme •Designed to be revenue neutral • Auction revenues recycled back to participants based on their baseline (”footprint”) emissions and scaled by their actual emissions and position in “league table” •Aimed at large organisations not covered by CCA & EU ETS • Business & public sector •Designed to have a “light touch” administration •Administered by Environment Agency •Final guidelines due out end March ? Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 10
  12. 12. The Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 11
  13. 13. Scope The scope covers all non-domestic ICT use within the Bristol City PCs: Peripherals: authority area. workstations, laptops, Printers, MFDs, Speakers desktops, monitors and Scanners IT services: Telecoms devices: data centres and servers, Mobile desktop phones storage, cooling Legend TVs, video equipment, audio Em ission producing devices and other activity w ithin electronic boundary Em ission producing embodied carbon of activity outside ICT equipment boundary Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 12
  14. 14. Sector Breakdown Bristol's Techno-footprint by Sector 5% 5% 2% 14% 2% 38% 34% Manufacturing Construction Distribution, Hotels and Restaurants Transport and Communications Finance, IT other business activities Public admin, education & Health Other Services Energy Energy Carbon Consumption Expense Emissions (KWh) (£) (t/CO2) Total 125,248,234 £10,771,348 67,258 Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 13
  15. 15. Sector Breakdown Sector Energy Energy Carbon Consumption Expense Emissions (KWh) (£) (t/CO2) Manufacturing 5,798,704 498,689 3,114 Construction 2,817,124 242,273 1,513 Distribution, Hotels and 17,080,790 1,468,948 9,172 Restaurants Transport and 2,236,287 192,321 1,201 Communications Finance, IT other 42,476,102 3,652,945 22,810 business activities Public admin, 48,388,341 4,161,397 25,985 education & Health Other Services 6,450,886 554,776 3,464 Total 125,248,234 £10,771,348 67,258 Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 14
  16. 16. Hardware Breakdown Bristol's Techno-footprint by hardware 8% 30% 50% 12% PCs Peripherals IT Services Telecom Devices Energy Energy Carbon Consumption Expense Emissions (KWh) (£) (t/CO2) Total 125,248,234 £10,771,348 67,258 Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 15
  17. 17. Hardware Breakdown Hardware Energy Energy Carbon Consumption Expense Emissions (KWh) (£) (t/CO2) PCs 62,894,103 5,408,893 33,774 Peripherals 15,017,078 1,291,469 8,064 IT Services 37,241,556 3,202,774 19,999 Telecom Devices 10,095,497 868,213 5,421 Total 125,248,234 £10,771,348 67,258 Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 16
  18. 18. Green ICT Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 17
  19. 19. Activity A – Your Green ICT progress Category Never heard Discounted Not feasible Implemented Comments of or following considered analysis Management – people Management – technical Procurement Data centres and servers Cooling Monitoring & targeting Desktops & monitors Paperless office Unified Communications Imaging Indirect savings Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 18
  20. 20. Activity A – Your Green ICT progress Category Description/examples Management – people This includes changing the way people work or use ICT, policy measures, strategic management approaches, awareness campaigns etc. Management – technical Such as changing settings, automated shutdowns, equipment audits, data storage management, redundancy over specification etc Procurement Specifically addressing how and what ICT equipment is purchased, what energy considerations are considered, life-cycle assessments Data centres and servers Blade servers, virtualisation, outsourcing, MAID Cooling Efficient cooling design, appropriate temperature settings, control systems, liquid cooling, fresh-air cooling Monitoring & targeting Measuring power consumption of hardware, regular analysis and performance enhancement Desktops & monitors LCD/TFT instead of CRT, standby and hibernation settings, Energy Star ratings, laptops Paperless office Systems and processes, training, email management and filing, Electronic Data Interchange Unified Communications Content management systems, updated phone systems Imaging MFDs, power off settings. B&W printing, duplex printing, remove faxes Indirect savings Teleconferencing, video conferencing, flexible working Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 19
  21. 21. Green ICT Database Category – Desktops and Monitors Short Full Description Cost Carbon Difficulty References Description & energy savings Thin Client With a thin client , Green IT, Velte, Velte and ●● ●●● ●●● Terminals the processing and Elsenpeter storage duties are conducted at the server. The client just needs enough power to be able to display what is going on at the server……. Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 20
  22. 22. Data centres – Virtualisation of servers What is the issue? -The principle is to consolidate multiple operating systems onto one server. Barriers to virtualisation -In large organisations servers are often purchased through departmental budgets (server hugging) -Tenders often issue a performance spec for servers -Tenderers can respond to this by overspecifying -Spec should include a carbon emissions target. Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 21
  23. 23. Data centres – Virtualisation of servers Benefits -increase server utilisation to between 60 and 80% (from a base of 10-20%) -The number of servers can be greatly reduced (in one example from 1,000 to 80) -A larger number of CPU’s per server means a lower electricity bill and lower maintenance costs -Less space required – typically 70% less -Reduce electricity bill by 70% -Reduce cooling requirement by 50% Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 22
  24. 24. Hampshire County Council Thin Client Terminals •6,500 thin client terminals •estimates they save 1,371,500 kWh/yr compared with using PCs •735tCO2 •But excludes the additional power used in servers Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 23
  25. 25. Removal of all CRT screens in Bristol Currently approximately 13% of screens still CRTs Consume 61W compared to 33W when on Replacing all CRTs with LCD screens will save 1,276 tCO2 Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 24
  26. 26. Activity B – Group discussion Think about barriers or issues that prevent implementation What are the enablers? What are the success stories? What are your shared experiences with promoting Green ICT? Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 25
  27. 27. Plenary What can Bristol City Council, Connecting Bristol and the Carbon Trust do to assist with the implementation of Green ICT across the city? What should a Green ICT strategy for the city look like? What additional tools and/or training would be useful? Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 26
  28. 28. Thank you Bristol ICT Carbon Footprint 27

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