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Honeywell Smart Grid Perspective Kevin Lauckner, July 2009.

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Presentation on theme: "Honeywell Smart Grid Perspective Kevin Lauckner, July 2009."— Presentation transcript:

1 Honeywell Smart Grid Perspective Kevin Lauckner, July 2009

2 Honeywell Proprietary 2 Document control number Honeywell Portfolio Aerospace Worlds premier supplier of products for airlines, military aircraft, and spacecraft. Automation & Control Solutions Global leader in solutions to make homes and buildings more efficient, safer and comfortable. Specialty Materials World leader in materials such as nylon and polyester that make lives better. Transportation & Power Systems Worlds leading innovator of auto turbochargers and best known consumer automotive product brands. Utility Solutions Smart Grid Demand Response Energy Efficiency Services Provided to Over 10 Million Utility Customers

3 Honeywell Proprietary 3 Document control number Honeywell Energy Technologies Gen3 Solar Bio-Diesel Industrial Process Plants Homes & Buildings Local Poly-generation (CHP) Industrial Utilities Public Utilities Advanced Energy Solutions Energy & Carbon Dashboard CHP: Multi-objective Optimization One Wireless Sensor Networks Versatile Energy Resource Allocation (VERA) Energy Perf. Contracts Renewable Integration Grid Smart-grid solutions (Demand-Response, Energy Efficiency) Electricity, heating, cooling Steam, power Renewable Energy Ft. Bragg Building Optimization Multi-site Business Solns. Insulating Foam Carbon Capture & Sequestration

4 Honeywell Proprietary 4 Document control number Realization of Smart Grid Benefits Smart Grid can enable –Consumer awareness of energy consumption –Widespread Energy Efficiency reducing overall demand –Widespread Demand Response to reduce peak demand –Integration of renewables and distributed generation/storage Steps to realization of Smart Grid benefits –Variable pricing –Meters capable of providing on-demand reading –Easy to use automation & controls –Network & medium agnostic standards for communication Smart Grid: Optimization of overall Generation, Distribution & Consumption Network

5 Honeywell Proprietary 5 Document control number Building Energy Management Systems Buildings consume 40% of energy in the US –72% electricity, 55% natural gas Innovation in Building Controls provide –Energy Efficiency (EE) HVAC, lighting, etc. –Distributed resource management Generation, storage Demand prediction Buy vs. sell decisions Multi-fuel optimization –Participation in energy markets Automated demand management in response to utility signals Optimal use of local storage and backup generation Building controls are the key to all forms of clean energy: EE, DR & renewable integration

6 Honeywell Proprietary 6 Document control number Residential Vision: Home Energy Management Objective Easy to use automation providing smart grid functionality in such a way to maximize benefits to consumers, utilities & the environment Key Features Utility communicates prices, load shedding signal, etc. Easy-to-use controls automate routine tasks, remove the burden from humans, and ensure completeness, consistency and persistence / stickiness of energy (and money) savings. Outdoor Temp and Hum Sensor Water Heater Electric Meter Utility Home Energy Manager Warm Air Furnace Appliances A/C unit Solar Pool pumpGeothermal PHEV

7 Honeywell Proprietary 7 Document control number Smart Grid Vision Behavioral Change Automation Dynamic Pricing Demand Response Energy Efficiency HomeBusiness ZigBee Native AMI Radio IP Addressable Design Program Management Marketing Technology Call Center Field Delivery Evaluation Innovative Marketing to Engage Your Customers Building Controls In Home Display In Business Display UtilityPRO with Integrated IHD UtilityPRO DR Thermostat Smart Appliances Integrated Software Solutions Net Metering

8 Honeywell Proprietary 8 Document control number Challenges in Realizing the Smart Grid Vision Policy Considerations –All clean energy forms should receive equal treatment Energy efficiency, demand response, renewables –Encourage deployment of easy- to-use automation for consumers to realize SG benefits –Leverage existing infrastructure AMR meters Cellular/WiFi/Broadband networks Technical Challenges –Establishing standards for interoperability quickly Backward compatibility –Establish clear demarcation point between utility & customer premises –System architecture should allow evolution of the smart grid Introduction of new functionalities should not result in changing out metering infrastructure –Future proofing technologies 2.4Ghz ZigBee networks: –Penetration through walls/floors –Need for high density mesh repeaters Universal interface protocol such as IP Ability to upgrade functionality of installed devices and networks –Sufficient bandwidth for yet undiscovered new functionality

9 Honeywell Proprietary 9 Document control number Thank you! Kevin Lauckner,

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