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Marine and Hydrokinetic (MHK) Renewable Energy Sustaining and Securing National Energy Needs with Water Power.

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Presentation on theme: "Marine and Hydrokinetic (MHK) Renewable Energy Sustaining and Securing National Energy Needs with Water Power."— Presentation transcript:

1 Marine and Hydrokinetic (MHK) Renewable Energy Sustaining and Securing National Energy Needs with Water Power

2 MHK Technologies Wave Energy can be captured from offshore, near shore, and shore based locations. It is driven by wind blowing over water creating waves from which energy is captured. Tidal Energy can be captured from the ebb and flow of tides, thus the tidal devices change orientation with the tide. It is driven by the gravity of the moon and sun and can be predicted efficiently (better than other MHK and solar technologies). Current Energy can capture the energy from moving ocean, tidal or river currents. Ocean Thermal Energy Conversion (OTEC) uses the ocean’s natural thermal gradient to drive a power-producing cycle. Wave Energy Tidal EnergyCurrent EnergyOTEC Ocean Power Technologies PowerBuoy Verdant Power Free Flow System Turbines Ecomerit Technologies Aquantis Current Plane (C-Plane) Lockheed Martin OTEC Platform rendering

3 U.S. Wave Power Assessment DOE research suggests that water power resource energy production can provide 15% of present U.S. electricity consumption by 2030. DOE-EPRI wave resource map under development

4 U.S. Tidal Power Assessment Georgia Tech, in partnership with DOE, in June 2011 introduced a new database highlighting the energy potential available in the U.S. from ocean tides. Hot Spots: Alaska, Maine, Washington, Oregon, California, New Hampshire, Massachusetts, New York, New Jersey, North and South Carolina, Georgia, and Florida (descending order) *The extractable resource is not completely known; assuming 15% level of extraction, EPRI has documented 16 TWh/yr in Alaska, 0.6 TWh/yr in Puget Sound, and 0.4 TWh/yr in CA, MA, and ME.

5 Federal Interests in MHK Development Remote Marine Power Low cost, efficient, readily available and deployable electric power at remote locations (including military facilities) around the world. MHK technology provides a great source of Baseload Power Compete internationally to capture industry job creation/economic growth DoD Mandates / Energy Security Elimination of fuel requirement: reduces vulnerability in times of conflict or fuel shortages. Test facility helps meet DOD requirement to secure 25% of power needs from renewable sources by 2025 as required in the FY07 Defense Authorization Act. Department of Energy Program Goals Research of advanced and more efficient wave energy concepts – accelerates test center goals. Demonstration of domestically developed wave energy technologies. Can help satisfy DOE program goal of Research & Demonstration of marine renewables.

6 MHK Potential for Job Creation & Commercial Exports First U.S. MHK Technical Roadmap (Nov. 2011) led by OREC, with input from DOE & NRELU.S. MHK Technical Roadmap Roadmap establishes goal of at least 15 GW installed capacity in U.S. waters by 2030. Goal would support creation of up to 36,000 jobs across the U.S. for fabrication, installation, operations and maintenance of MHK devices by 2030. U.K estimate predicts that the British marine energy sector could be worth £76 billion to the national economy and support 68,000 jobs by 2050. Oregon Iron Works has the skilled workforce ready to build what others envision. Ocean renewable energy is a key growth industry that allows us to diversify our business while we continue to grow and create new green jobs right here in the United States. Chandra Brown, Vice President Oregon Iron Works, Inc.

7 MHK Industry Job Creation Photos from the European Marine Energy Center in Orkney, Scotland, U.K. Cable Manufacturing Equipment Manufacturing & Assembly Cable Laying & Device DeploymentScale Site Mooring Manufacturing Electrical EngineeringMonitoring Support Services

8 U.S. MHK Projects Recent Progress & Accomplishments Columbia Power’s SeaRay 3 rd generation wave power prototype has been deployed in the Puget Sound since March 2011. Ocean Renewable Power Company’s (ORPC)Beta Power System generated grid-compatible power from tidal currents at Cobscook Bay, Eastport, Maine in August, 2010. Following FERC approval in 2012, ORPC will begin the Maine Tidal Energy Project in Cobscook Bay, and will increase the project’s capacity to 3 megawatts over three years – enough to power 1,200 homes and businesses. OPT’s Enhanced System PowerBuoy (PB40) connected to the grid at the U.S. Marine Corps Base in Kaneohe Bay, Hawaii September, 2010. OPT – the first 150kW WEC of a 10 device array will be deployed in 2012 in Reedsport, OR. Verdant Power secured FERC license to build out its underwater turbines in NYC. Verdant power will install 30 tidal turbines in the East River to generate 1 MW of electricity in 2012/13.

9 U.S. Devices Ocean Power Technologies Columbia Power Technologies ‘SeaRay’ 3 rd Generation Design Successfully completed ocean testing in 2007 and 2008 on earlier designs Intermediate scale device installed and operating in the Puget Sound (above photo) Deployed since February 2011 Testing has yielded great results Current design path mitigates risk and leads to rapid cost of energy reductions Commercial scale device design and major system testing in 2012 Commercial scale device construction and testing in 2013 OPT PB150 Utility PowerBuoy OPT Autonomous PowerBuoys Utility grid-connected systems U.S. Projects: New Jersey, U.S. Navy – Hawaii, Oregon E.U. Projects: Spain, England, Scotland Australia, Japan Remote, autonomous applications U.S. Navy and USCG – Maritime Surveillance and Port Security Ocean Observing - Maritime Sensing Offshore Oil & Gas Subsea Exploration Desalination

10 U.S. Devices Ecomerit’s Aquantis Aquantis Current Plane (“C--Plane™”) Extracts energy from ocean currents from Florida Gulf Stream. Competitively priced base-load, continuous, and reliable power generation. DOE Awarded Advanced Direct Drive: Eliminates Gearbox, Power Electronics, Variable Pitch and Rare Earth Materials Currently in design phase, secured DOE award in FY09, FY10. TRL level 6 - Full Scale Component/Subsystem Testing FY13. Completed DOE Advanced Water Power program grant: Siting Study Approach and Survey Methodology for Marine and Offshore Hydrokinetic Energy Projects in the Atlantic Ocean Southeast, Florida. Conducted geophysical survey and benthic analysis of prospective MHK device Gulf Stream deployment locations off southeast Florida coast. Best in Class U.S. Thought Leaders: DOD, NAVY-Carderock, Penn State/ARL, Bosch-Rexroth, BEW, PEI, FAU, and PCCI. Ecomerit’s Centipod Centipod Wave Generator Offshore wave power technology. Direct-drive mechanism with highest possible efficiency. Leverages U.S. based Ship Building capabilities. Suited for use on East and West U.S. Coasts. Currently in design phase, secured DOE award in FY09.

11 U.S. Devices Verdant Power Tidal & river power system - predictable & reliable World’s only grid-connected, turbine array deployed & operated more than 9,000 hours in New York’s East River - a tidal strait FERC commercial license secured NY Roosevelt Island Tidal Energy project build-out Potential to be world’s first multi-unit commercial tidal (MHK) energy facility A standard commercial system, tailored for sites Turbines installed underwater Commercial array in NY’s East River

12 MHK Device Installation Outlook (12 – 18 months) Ocean Power Technologies Marine Corps Base Hawaii (Kaneohe Bay)40 kW Reedsport, Oregon150 kW+ Reedsport, Oregon (total: 15 Mw) 1350 kW Ocean Renewable Power Company Eastport, Maine4Mw Cook Inlet, Alaska1 Mw Verdant Power Roosevelt Island Tidal Energy10 Mw Snohomish PUD Admiralty Inlet/Puget Sound, WA Tidal Energy Pilot Plant1 Mw Douglas County, Oregon Land-Based WaveGen Technology2-3 Mw

13 U.K. Water Power Program U.K. has head start on U.S. in MHK technology development, testing and deployment. U.K. laws strive for permits within six months time. Marine and Coastal Access bill enacted for comprehensive marine management (2006.) Specific guidance provided for streamlined marine renewables siting. Full-scale and sub-scale test facilities. National Renewable Energy Center (Narec) est. in 2002 – £12 million Nautilus center for MHK European Marine Energy Center (EMEC) est. in 2003 U.K. Wave Hub installed September 2010 – £42 million (US$64.36 million) Target of 2GW by 2020 in U.K. waters. Goal will only be achieved through device deployment Rolls Royce Tidal Technology at EMEC Aquamarine Power - Oyster Marine Current Turbines Ocean Power Delivery Pelamis OpenHydro Group Open-Centre Turbine

14 European Marine Energy Center (EMEC) Orkney, Scotland

15 DOE Water Power Program EPACT 2005 officially recognized ocean energy as a qualified renewable resource. EISA 2007 emphasized MHK technologies. DOE water power activities were restarted in FY 08. FY12 reflects highest funding level to date. Water Power was the only RE energy program to receive an increase in FY12.

16 DOD MHK Funding FY2001: $0 FY2002: $0 FY2003: $2M FY2004: $3.4M FY2005: $3.4M FY2006: $1.5M FY2007: $3.8M FY2008: $4M FY2009: $13.6M Fy2010: $12.32M FY2011: $0 FY2012: est. $5.5M -------------------- TOTAL: $54.02M  MHK technology helps meet DOD energy requirements.  Reduces dependency on fossil fuels.  Reduces vulnerability in time of conflict/fuel shortages.

17 Total European Investment: U.K.£250M (~$392M) Europe€100M (~$131M) Total: $523 million* *number is approximate U.S./U.K. Wave & Tidal Energy Support Country-wide RE target of 15% by 2020 Government target to install 2.17GW by 2020 £223M announced investment through 2010 £20M announced for R&D in 2011 (~$30M USD) Current installed capacity of 2.6MW wave and 3.4MW tidal projects Streamlined regulatory & licensing framework with Strategic Environmental Assessment Revenue Support Security (Renewable Obligation Certificates); Renewable Energy Feed-In Tariffs (REFITS) Three national test centers (Narec, EMEC, Wave Hub) 7.5% of Fed. Govt. electricity consumption from RE by 2013 – No national RE target No government target for MHK installation – only industry goal of 15GW by 2030 FY12 PBR was $38.5M– final appropriations included $59M for Water Power ($34M MHK) FY13 PBR – $15M for MHK RD&D No grid-connected commercial MHK projects Adaptive management fund to pay for environmental studies, not yet enacted PTC & accelerated depreciation credit – lacks parity with other renewables National test centers proposed, not established U.S. Government SupportU.K. Government Support Total Investments £ € $ Total U.S. Investment: DOE$128.27M DOD$49.52M FY13 PBR$15M Total: $192.79 million

18 U.S. Policy & Funding Needs Stable funding for Water Power Program in FY13 - $60M DOE-sponsored national MHK deployment and timeline technology roadmap Streamlined framework for siting and permitting Investment Incentives (PTC, ITC, 5-year MACRS depreciation) Continue to support DOE-authorized Marine and Hydrokinetic Technology test centers

19 The Ocean Renewable Energy Coalition is the only national trade association exclusively dedicated to promoting marine and hydrokinetic renewable energy technologies from clean, renewable ocean resources. 12909 Scarlet Oak Drive Darnestown, Maryland 20878 (301) 869-3790 OREC Member Organizations Alden Research Laboratory, Inc. Aquamarine Power Battery Ventures Beveridge & Diamond Biosonics Central Lincoln People’s Utility District Chadbourne & Park, LLP Chevron Technology Ventures Columbia Power Technologies Dresser Rand HDR/DTA Ecology & Environment, Inc. Ecomerit Technologies Florida Atlantic University FluMill Garrad Hassan Kleinschmidt Lockheed Martin Corporation Long Island Power Authority New England Marine Renewable Energy Center, University of Massachusetts- Dartmouth Marine Renewable Energy Laboratory University of Michigan Millbank Tweed Hadley & McCloy, LLP Natural Currents Northwest Public Power Association Ocean Power Technologies Open Hydro Ocean Renewable Power Company Ocean Wave Energy Company Oregon Iron Works Oregon State University Oregon Wave Energy Trust Pacific Gas & Electric Company Pelamis Wave Power Limited Puget Sound Energy Pierce Atwood, LLP Reluminati Renewable Energy Composite Solutions Resolute Marine Energy, Inc. SAIC Scottish Development International Sea Mammal Research Unit Ltd. SMI, Inc. SML Consulting Snohomish Public Utility District Sound & Sea Technology, Inc. Southern Company The Stella Group Stoel Rives, LLP Tacoma Power Teledyne Tetra Tech TRC Companies Turner Hunt Ocean Renewables, LLC Van Ness Feldman Verdant Power University of Washington Wavebob, Ltd. WaveStar Energy Yakutat Power

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