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Operating Reserves Task Force Erik Ela and Michael Milligan, NREL July 18, 2012 MIC Meeting.

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Presentation on theme: "Operating Reserves Task Force Erik Ela and Michael Milligan, NREL July 18, 2012 MIC Meeting."— Presentation transcript:

1 Operating Reserves Task Force Erik Ela and Michael Milligan, NREL July 18, 2012 MIC Meeting

2 2 The VGS is proposing the creation of a task force to analyze the benefits and tradeoffs of different operating reserve calculation methods The task force would fall under the OC reporting structure, with VGS SMEs prepared to participate The task force would use tools and expertise from NREL Proposal to WECC OC

3 3 Step 1: Review of current and proposed methods for reserve requirements (continuation of VGS initiative) Step 2: Use requirements in simulation models and compare ACE and cost metrics among all methods Step 3: Look through data results to see what influences needs Step 4: Determine if new reserve requirement method is appropriate for recommendation Task Force Objectives

4 4 Flexible Energy Scheduling Tool for Integration of VG SCUC, SCED, and AGC sub-models Models at high resolution Typically AGC, the highest resolution is at 2-6 seconds Models multiple time frames with communication between sub-models Multiple chances of forecast error and forecast correction Interval length, interval update frequency, process time and optimization horizon configurable Flexible operating structures All modeling timing parameters, how reserves are used, AGC mode of operation, etc. Deployment of operating reserves modeled Definitions defined by user Reserves are held in one sub-model and used in another Can measure effectiveness of operating reserves in terms of both costs and reliability FESTIV

5 5 “Operating Reserves and Variable Generation” Erik Ela, Michael Milligan, and Brendan Kirby August 2011: What are the operating reserves standards and policies in practice? What types of operating reserve methods are being proposed in research? How does variable generation change the need? Operating Reserves and VG

6 Definitions (for this presentation) Operating Reserves: Capacity above or below that which is scheduled and used to maintain the active power balance of the system during operations Upward and downward response at all time scales For multitude of reasons: Maintain frequency at nominal level (60 Hz in U.S.) Reduce Area Control Error (ACE) to zero Assist neighboring balancing authority Reduce over flow of transmission lines and transformers Manage Voltage (mostly done with reactive power) Etc. Reactive Power Reserves: Reactive Power capacity to facilitate voltage control (not discussed here) Planning Reserves: Long term capacity to ensure system adequacy (not discussed here)

7 Operating Reserve Regulating Reserve Contingency Reserve Following Reserve primary Ramping Reserve Non-event Event Correct the current ACE Manual Part of optimal dispatch InstantaneousNon-Instantaneous secondarytertiarysecondarytertiary Stabilize FrequencyReturn Frequency to nominal and/or ACE to zero Replace primary and secondary Return Frequency to nominal and/or ACE to zero Replace secondary Automatic Within optimal dispatch Correct the anticipated ACE Operating Reserve Categorization

8 Regulation Reserve in North America RegionRequirement Definition PJM Based on 1% of the peak load during peak hours and 1% of the valley peak during off-peak hours. NYISO Set requirement based on weekday/weekend, hour of day, and season. ERCOT Based on 98.8 th percentile of regulation reserve utilized in previous 30 days and same month of previous year and adjusted by installed wind penetrations (described further below) CAISO Use a requirement floor of 350-MW up and down regulating reserves which can be adjusted based on load forecast, must-run instructions, previous CPS performance, and interchange and generation schedule changes. MISO Requirement made once a day based on conditions and before the day-ahead market closes. ISO-NEBased on month, hour of day, weekday/sat/sun.

9 9 Future methods with consideration of high penetration of Variable Generation

10 10 NYISO/NYSERDA 2005 (10% capacity): No additional contingency reserves. Regulating reserves require slight increase based on keeping 3 sigma of variability. Minnesota 2006 (25% energy): No additional contingency reserves. Regulating reserves based on geometric addition of load and wind variability, with wind variability based on 100 MW wind farms. Used 5 sigma. Load following reserve based on 2 sigma of five minute changes in net load. Operating reserve margin (comb. of load following and ramping reserve) based on hourly forecast errors and was a dynamic requirement based on the hourly forecast. Wind Integration Study Summaries

11 11 California ISO 2007 (20% capacity): Detailed observation of CAISO scheduling time lines including ED initiation, completion, and basepoint interval. Used “swinging door” algorithm to calculate regulating reserves and load following reserves which quantifies needs of capacity, ramp rate, and ramp duration. Study showed that persistence forecast errors can impact regulating reserves. All Island Grid Study 2008 (multiple scenarios): Spinning Reserve based on largest contingency and additional contribution from wind. Replacement reserve (can be provided by offline units with startup times less than 60 minutes) was calculated by tool that looked at probabilistic distributions of wind and load forecasts. This was based on how the thousands of scenarios for wind and load were reduced to the 5 or 6 used in the simulation that the 90 th percentile should be met. Wind Integration Study Summaries

12 EWITS Methods Reserve demand as a function of Predicted operating levels (wind, load)

13 Next Steps… Questions? Questions?

14 European comparison N America (NERC)Europe (ENTSOE) Regulating Reserve NERC does not provide for explicit quantitative requirements. Reserve is only used for normal conditions. NERC enforces compliance with Control Performance Standards CPS1 and CPS2. It. The CPS drive the requirements for each BA which are mostly based on time of day and season. Secondary reserve requirement is explicitly based on statistical equation and mostly comes from load variability. However, secondary reserve is used for both contingencies and normal variations. There are no compliance measures. Following Reserve No requirements Contingency Reserve (Primary) No requirement. In discussions. Only a frequency bias requirement as part of ACE equation of 1% peak load. Primary Control (3000 MW) split between TSOs based on load share. Full Response at 200 mHz. 20 mHz maximum insensitivity. Contingency Reserve (Secondary) Disturbance Control Standard DCS must recover from contingency in 15 minutes. Enough to recover largest contingency. Many regions require at least 50% to be online/spinning. Similar requirement to DCS. Return ACE to zero within 15 minutes. Split between primary secondary and tertiary. Sum of secondary and tertiary should be at least as large as largest contingency Contingency Reserve (Tertiary) No quantifiable requirement but contingency reserve must be replaced within 105 minutes following contingency. No requirement Ramping ReserveNo requirements

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