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©2003 PJM FERC Technical Conference July 14, 2004 MISO-PJM-TVA Alain Steven Vice President and CTO PJM Interconnection.

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Presentation on theme: "©2003 PJM FERC Technical Conference July 14, 2004 MISO-PJM-TVA Alain Steven Vice President and CTO PJM Interconnection."— Presentation transcript:

1 ©2003 PJM FERC Technical Conference July 14, 2004 MISO-PJM-TVA Alain Steven Vice President and CTO PJM Interconnection

2 ©2004 PJM 2 Joint and Common Market What is it? A single transparent energy market covering the collective regions Coordinated, security-constrained, bid- based economic dispatch solution Coordinated Planning Common rules

3 ©2004 PJM 3 Joint and Common Market Four Phases Phase 1: Coordination of operations to ensure proper congestion management (Market-to-Non-Market) Phase 2: Coordination of Day-Ahead and Real-Time Constraint management (Market-to-Market) Phase 3: Common Market Portal Phase 4: Congestion Management through Integrated Dispatch* * Based on cost/benefits analysis underway

4 ©2004 PJM 4 Joint and Common Market Benefits Addresses FERC Vision: seams elimination, market design standardization, technology standardization Builds on the recommendations from the Aug. 14 Task Force, then goes beyond Significant enhancement to reliability at lower cost Mitigates market power and promotes price transparency

5 ©2004 PJM 5 Scope of Agreements Illinois Washington Oregon California Nevada Idaho Montana Manitoba North Dakota South Dakota Nebraska Kansas Oklahoma Texas Louisiana Arkansas Missouri Iowa Minnesota Wisconsin Indiana Ohio Kentucky Tennessee North Carolina Virginia Pennsylvania New Jersey Delaware Maryland West Virginia New York Connecticut Rhode Island Massachusetts Vermont New Hampshire Maine District of Columbia Mississippi Alabama Georgia South Carolina Florida Michigan Wyoming Utah Colorado Arizona New Mexico Forecasted MISO = 127,000 MW Forecast PJM = 134,500 MW Illinois Southwest Power Pool = 39,700 MW Tennessee Valley Authority = 30,000 MW MISO: JOA and Common Market TVA: Reliability MW = Generating Capacity

6 ©2004 PJM 6 Common Market Conceptual Design Common Market (CM) Security constrained, bid-based, economic dispatch solution Day-ahead market solution Internet or VPN Access Data Transport Market Participants PlanningSchedulingOperations Settlements & Billing RTO Data Repository Data Transport RTO Functions (Regional Services) Control Area ITC Regional Entity Control Area ITC Regional Entity RTO Functions (Regional Services) Enhanced Market Portal TVA* *TVA interacts with the Common Market

7 ©2004 PJM 7 Technology Standardization The Road Ahead Where are we today? –Unprecedented collaboration between RTO/ISOs (ITC) and EMS vendors –Good progress made to-date on the Data Standardization Initiatives Next steps –Reduce IT costs by achieving further economies of scale –Expand the standardization and industry collaboration to the various software layers

8 ©2004 PJM 8 Infrastructure Enabling AT Technology Standardization Software Layers Networks Security Platforms Data Storage Monitoring Application Information Data Decisions Value Creation Reliability Cost Efficiencies Standardization Regional Differences Differentiation

9 ©2004 PJM 9 Technology Standardization Infrastructure Key Components –Data –Architecture Characteristics –High costs, low added value –Considerable overlap –Needs the highest level of protection (Cyber security) Opportunity –Common Design (ITC’s “Reference Architecture”, Data Initiatives) –Build in protection –Collaborative development with system vendors

10 ©2004 PJM 10 Technology Standardization Common Applications Key Components –Business Applications –EMS Characteristics –High costs –Considerable overlap, excessive customization –The differentiation is in the model and the rules, not in the code (i.e. Settlement Application) Opportunity –Converge to the “Reference Architecture” –Collaborative development with system vendors –Platform for next generation EMS?

11 ©2004 PJM 11 Technology Standardization Advanced Technology Key Components –Reliability applications (i.e. Dynamic Security, Super Regional Network Models) –Decision support (i.e. Intelligent Alarming, Visualization) Characteristics –High added value –Insufficient investment Opportunity –Collaborative R&D and shared investments

12 ©2004 PJM 12 Conclusions The industry has responded to FERC’s challenge and is making good progress (ITC, Vendors Consortia) The key challenge is to lower the IT costs in the absence of critical mass, while investing in advanced reliability applications and cyber security The opportunity exists for further software standardization, productization and cost sharing An even bigger opportunity exists in the convergence of platforms, applications and network models

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