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Schneider Electric Energy Solutions: Make the Most of your Energy

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Presentation on theme: "Schneider Electric Energy Solutions: Make the Most of your Energy"— Presentation transcript:

1 Schneider Electric Energy Solutions: Make the Most of your Energy

2 Buildings and Industry produce the most greenhouse gases…
Improved efficiency significantly impacts GHG reduction! 44% 35% 14% 7% Building and Industry Energy Use Transportation Industrial process reactions & fugitive emissions Land use Change (deforestation) and agriculture ≈ 44% GHG come from non-transportation energy use 70% of electricity is generated via coal or hydrocarbons 90% of heat and process activities burn hydrocarbons Data extracted from WRI: navigating the numbers 2005

3 …and are responsible for 72% of global energy consumption
Energy use split Main energy consumption is for heating, cooling, motors, lighting, electronics and appliances 18% Buildings 21% Residential 28% Transportation 31% Industry & Infrastructure >2% Data centers & networks I would say Schneider Electric has solutions to cope with 73% of the issue ! Schneider Electric made a strong strategic move by acquisitions bringing capacity to master thermal energy usage in buildings ( Building automation & control systems) as well as in applications such as Critical Power and Cooling solutions in Data Centers Schneider Electric probably means more Schneider Energy than Schneider Electric Sources: EERE Building Energy Databook 2006 EERE Manufacturing Systems Footprint , Source: EERE Building Energy Data book 2006 EERE Manufacturing Systems Footprint ,

4 Opportunities are everywhere
We must develop clean technologies and business models to increase renewable energy Mid term approach Cleaner supplies will take time to implement Supply Side More Efficient & Cleaner Supply We must focus on Energy Efficiency to solve our energy dilemma Short term action Current technologies allow us to target 30% savings Demand Side Energy Use & Conservation

5 The 3-part Energy Reduction Approach
Energy Efficiency Lowers energy demand by reducing ongoing energy use Utility Demand Before After Lowers utility energy demand by shedding loads during peak period only, may preserve grid integrity or lower Demand Response Utility Demand Before After Renewables Utility Demand Before After Derives some part of energy need from regenerative or non-depleting resources, thereby lowering total utility energy demand

6 30% savings are available today…
Passive EE Active EE Efficient devices and efficient installation (10 to 15 %) Low consumption devices, insulated building… Optimized usage of installation and devices (5 to 15%) Turn off devices when not needed, regulate motors or heating at optimized levels, tweak manufacturing processes, automate facilities, advanced energy procurement… Permanent monitoring and improvement program (2 to 8%) Rigorous maintenance program, measure and react in case of deviation

7 Lifecycle solutions for energy efficiency
Energy Audit & Measure Active Energy Efficiency Passive Energy Efficiency Optimize through automation & regulation Monitor, maintain, improve Fix the basics Low consumption devices, insulation material, power factor correction HVAC control, lighting control, variable speed drives… Meter installations, monitoring services, EE analysis, bill verify, energy modeling Energy Efficiency needs a structured and persistent approach Diagnosis ( very much on top of some agendas ) is not enough , what costs is getting the results , only companies having the means to be active in the whole process steps can be with there clients up to the real savings and results Energy Efficeincy is an issue where a risk sharing and a win win relation shall be established to reach the goal ( as in performance contracting or Energy Edge ) As targets are fixed over long timeframe ( less 20% in 2020 , less 50% in 2050 ) for clients EE programs are not one shot and permanent improvement over the time is key , so frame services contracts should be the way to deal with key clients

8 Where are the savings ? Industry & infrastructure
Average facility can reduce consumption by 10 to 20% 25% savings would save 7% of the world’s electricity Motors, account for over 60% of electricity usage Data centers & networks Power & cooling can reduce power consumption by 20 to 30% Power & cooling systems comprise 50% of electricity usage Saving energy improves DC infrastructure efficiency Buildings Renovation can yield up to 30% of energy savings Consume 20% of total energy 3 key areas: HVAC, lighting & integrated building solutions Residential EE products may save 10% to 40% in electricity 20% to 25 % of consumed energy (EU & US) Lighting & appliances over 40% 30% energy saving is achievable with today technologies and 30% energy saving is what we need to do if we want to reach Kyoto objectives

9 Schneider Electric has the solutions
Building Management Solutions Power management solutions Motor control solutions Lighting control solutions Home control solutions Schneider Electric Energy Audits Consulting services Monitoring services Consulting services Passive Energy Efficiency Active Energy Audit Fix the basics Optimize through Automation and regulation Monitor, maintain, improve Audit Measure Control Improve

10 Schneider Electric EE Offering
40% Process Heat 27% Boilers for Steam 13% Motor Systems 5% Facility Heat 4% Lighting 11% Other Power Quality Lighting Motor Control Lighting Control PLCs for Process Optimization Power Factor Correction Building management systems Power monitoring and analysis Critical Power & Cooling Management Site audits and Energy Action Plans 23% Space Heating 17% Lighting 10% Water Heating 15% Appliances 8% Cooling 4% Ventilation 27% Other HVAC Control Climate Control Building Management Systems Power Monitoring and Analysis Turn Key Energy Solutions 49% Space Heating 18% Appliances 16% Water Heating 7% Lighting 7% Cooling 3% Other Energy Use Passive Products Active Products Management & Services Energy Split Industry 33% Commercial 24% Residential 16%

11 Schneider Electric has integrated the best companies for energy management

12 Schneider Electric Energy Solutions
Energy Project Cash Flow Assistance Performance Contracting Demand Response State & Federal Funding CAPEX/OPEX Budgeting Energy Supply Planning Renewable Energy Demand Response Commodity Contracts Back-up Generation Environmental, Safety & Compliance LEED Preparation Emissions Reporting Arc Flash Generation Management Energy Consulting Energy Efficiency Solutions Enterprise Energy Management – Local & Hosted Energy Modeling & Normalization Bill Verification Energy Cost Allocation Tenant Sub-Billing Facility Benchmarking Operational Improvements Capacity Planning OEE Improvement

13 Energy Project Cash Flow Assistance
Performance Contracting State & Federal Funding CAPEX/OPEX Budgeting Energy Project Cash Flow Assistance Performance Contracting Capital improvements subsidized with guaranteed energy savings State & Federal Fund obtainment assistance CAPEX / OPEX Budget Assistance

14 Energy Supply Planning
Renewable Energy Commodity Contracts Back-up Generation Energy Supply Planning Commodity Contracts WAGES tariff analysis and recommendations Tariff “what-if” scenarios for multiple suppliers Renewable Energy Solutions Turn-key Solar installations Solar & Wind system inverters Back-up Generation Asset Management Automated emergency power supply system test reporting Automated load preservation and management solutions for efficient deployment of generator assets

15 Generation Asset Management
Generation Management Complete test reporting of all critical generator & transfer switch infrastructure Optimize standby, demand reduction and sell to the grid run times

16 Emissions Reporting Emissions Reporting Converts energy data into GHG emissions by applying CO2-equivalent (CO2e) factors Accurately reports on emissions from: Direct & indirect sources (International GHG Protocol Scope 1 & 2) Tracks success of reduction projects: Compares monthly CO2e to targets Breaks down CO2e by commodity Compares different business units, regions, buildings, departments, etc. Compares emissions to energy consumption, production levels, temperature variations, etc. Converts energy data into useful, actionable greenhouse gas emissions information by applying CO2-equivalent (CO2e) emissions factors to all energy sources and showing the relationship between consumption and associated emissions. Adheres to the framework of the International GHG Protocol, accurately monitoring, modelling and reporting on emissions from all sources defined under Scope 1 and 2: Direct emissions: from sources owned or controlled by your company, such as from combustion in boilers or furnaces, from vehicles, or from chemical production. Indirect emissions: from the use of electricity or steam purchased from local suppliers, representing the equivalent greenhouse gases (CO2, CH4, N2O) emitted as fossil fuels are burned to produce heat and power. Summarises corporate emissions performance by aggregating data from all business units. Tracks how well your organisation’s emission reductions projects are performing by comparing monthly CO2e output to targets and base year totals, with breakdowns of CO2e output by commodity (fuel type). Calculates and compares emissions performance of different business units, regions, buildings, facilities, departments, etc. Together with the Trend Analysis module, enables trend graphing of emissions data alongside other relevant measurements including energy consumption, production levels, temperature variations, etc. Uses the concepts of slowly changing dimensions to manage the complex relationships between emissions factors, servicing utilities, fuel types, and locations, even as assets are acquired and divested. Flexible architecture, with a dedicated administrative user interface for managing emissions factors and targets.

17 LEED E&A Points WE ADDRESS ALL 30 EA POINTS: LEED Preparation
Building Automation and Control Critical Power and Cooling Energy Services Engineering Services Electrical Distribution Equipment Field Services Lighting Lighting Control Power Monitoring Renewable Energy Systems Variable Frequency Drives

18 Enterprise Energy Management (EEM)
Enterprise Energy Management – Local & Hosted Enterprise Energy Management (EEM) EEM is a unifying application that extends the benefits of existing energy-related data resources Building & process automation systems Other energy-related data sources Energy billing and pricing systems Business and accounting systems Power management systems (one or more facilities) Enterprise energy management system

19 Enterprise Energy Management
Enterprise Energy Management – Local & Hosted Enterprise Energy Management Helps corporate, energy and operations managers: Manage energy in financial terms Give true accountability to energy cost centers Reveal energy efficiency opportunities and isolate problems Drive cost and risk reduction strategies Make energy-related emissions a manageable variable Achieve “green” environmental initiatives Support reporting requirements for mandatory or voluntary GHG programs Gain unique insight into the impacts of power quality on your business and all energy assets 2

20 Energy Modeling & Normalization
Models energy performance based on relevant drivers Increases accuracy Normalizes energy by weather, square footage, production volume, etc. Integrates relevant external data, e.g. equipment efficiency ratings, age, total/leasable space, occupancy, etc. Gauges dependencies and outcomes Advanced algorithms accurately model energy performance based on historical characteristics and all relevant drivers. Enables more accurate benchmarking and comparison of facilities or processes against one another, baselining of performance and validation of actual savings, and forecasting of energy needs. Regression and correlation based on ASHRAE Guideline14, Measurement of Energy and Demand Savings. Normalises energy consumption data by removing multiple independent variables such as: weather conditions across different times or locations, square footage of different facilities, or production volume for different plants. Provides context by integrating external data on equipment, building or other assets such as: load/performance/efficiency ratings, age, total/leasable space, occupancy rates, and more. Allows variables to be changed to gauge dependencies and outcomes.

21 Bill Verification Bill Verification Inputs data for all commodities (electricity, gas, water, etc.), combines with utility tariffs, generates business-relevant financial values Built-in rate engine with RateWizard™ accurately models and matches complex utility rate structures Validates utility bills and compares charges between or within organizations Runs ‘what-if’ scenarios to compare cost impacts of different tariffs Shares cost data with ERP or other applications Inputs raw energy data for electricity and multiple other commodity types (gas, water, etc.), combining this with utility tariffs to generate business-relevant financial values. Also supports manual billing data entry. Built-in rate engine with RateWizard™ accurately models and matches complex utility rate structures. Helps validate utility bills to identify anomalies and compare billing charges between or within organisations. Helps run ‘what-if’ scenarios by simulating charges from different tariffs to compare cost impacts. Can be configured to share energy cost data with ERP or other enterprise applications.

22 Tenant Sub-Billing Reduce administrative costs
Recoup energy costs from tenants Integrate existing devices Offer lower leasing costs through improved conservation measures Share energy-usage information with tenants

23 Energy Cost Allocation
Allocate energy costs by cost center, department, production line or user-defined time periods, based on actual energy usage Break out charges by utility type Simplify cost allocation processes Distributes reports via or web Accurately allocates energy costs by cost centre, department, production line or user-defined time periods, based on actual energy usage. Allocates and breaks out charges for each utility type (e.g. electricity, steam, gas, others) and supports virtual metering (values derived from other meters) Simplifies the cost allocation process and ensures total utility costs are allocated by using a blended energy rate (total utility bill cost divided by the total energy usage) that captures all energy charges, demand charges, fees, and taxes in a single energy rate. Applies adjustment factors to any energy values that have not been metered: In cases where the sum of the sub-meters does not equal the energy recorded by the main meter. Compensates for system losses. Integrates charges with other analysis tools and dashboards, including making cost allocation results available to the Trend Analysis module for further evaluation. Distributes cost allocation reports via or web.

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