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Title: ENGINEERING INNOVATIONS FORUM PRESENTS


1
ENGINEERING INNOVATIONS FORUMPRESENTS
EMERGING TECHNOLGIES IN THEENERGY INDUSTRY
  • Organized by Professional Engineers Ontario
  • Ontario Association of
    Certified Engineering Technicians and
    Technologists
  • Ontario Society of
    Professional Engineers

2
EMERGING TECHNOLGIESIN THEENERGY INDUSTRY
  • OPENING
  • Andre Rudnicky, P.Eng.
  • Chair of EIF 2007

3
EMERGING TECHNOLGIESIN THEENERGY INDUSTRY
  • WELCOMING ADDRESS
  • Patrick J. Quinn, P.Eng.
  • President Professional Engineers Ontario (PEO)

4
EMERGING TECHNOLGIESIN THEENERGY INDUSTRY
  • WELCOMING ADDRESS
  • Danny Young, P.Eng.
  • President / Chair Ontario Society of Professional
    Engineers (OSPE)

5
EMERGING TECHNOLGIESIN THEENERGY INDUSTRY
  • WELCOMING ADDRESS
  • Ken McMartin, P.Eng.
  • President, Canadian Council of Professional
    Engineers

6
EMERGING TECHNOLGIESIN THEENERGY INDUSTRY
  • INTRODUCTION
  • Dennis Trudeau, Moderator
  • Independent journalist, former host and
    interviewer on CBC radio, CBC television and CBC
    newsworld

7
EMERGING TECHNOLGIESIN THEENERGY INDUSTRY
  • PRESENTATION
  • Mark Romoff
  • President and CEO, Ontario Centres of Excellence
    Inc.
  • Engineering Prosperity The Economic Argument
    for Energy Innovation

8
Engineering Energy The Economic Argument for
Energy InnovationMarch 2007
Where Next Happens
  • Mark Romoff
  • President and CEO

9
The Logic Model
Economic Prosperity
Competitiveness
Productivity
Innovation
10
Ontarios Economic Prosperity
  • Growing U.S. appetite for our products and
    services
  • Favorable exchange rate
  • Smooth functioning border

11
Ontarios knowledge infrastructure
  • Technology, Talent and Tolerance
  • World-class research institutions
  • Hugely talented cadre of researchers and
    students
  • Private and public sector understanding of
    innovations
  • centrality to competitiveness and economic
    prosperity

12
Ontarios Focus on Innovation
  • Ontario Ministry of Research and Innovation
  • Premier as Minister
  • Deputy Minister recruited from Ireland
  • Ontario Research Fund
  • Ontario Research and Innovation Council
  • Incremental Funding

13
OCE and MRI Supporting Innovation
  • Ontario Market Readiness Program
  • Investment Accelerator Fund (IAF)
  • Business Mentorship and Entrepreneurship Program


14
Ontario Centres of Excellence (OCE) Inc.
  • Who We Are
  • Leading driver of the research to
    commercialization process with a strategic focus
    on improving Ontarios competitiveness through
    innovation
  • Key partner with industry, universities,
    colleges, students, research hospitals, investors
    and governments

15
Ontario Centres of Excellence (OCE) Inc.
  • What We Do
  • Drive economic prosperity through support for the
    successful transfer of new technologies from the
    laboratory to the marketplace
  • Train, develop and enable the deployment of the
    next generation of Ontario innovators and
    entrepreneurs

16
OCE Expertise
Centre of Excellence for Communications and
Information Technology Centre of Excellence for
Earth and Environmental Technologies Centre of
Excellence for Energy Centre of Excellence for
Materials and Manufacturing Centre of Excellence
for Photonics
17
OCE Programs
Investing in research, moving the results to the
marketplace and developing the next-generation
of innovators and entrepreneurs
Network
Commercialization Program (Accelerate)
Research Program (Innovate)
Talent Program (Cultivate)
18
Investing vs. Funding
  • Investing Resources
  • Investing Time
  • Investing Expertise

19
The Stern Review
  • Action to reduce GHG Emissions Invest 1 of
    GDP
  • Cost of inaction a GDP 20 lower than otherwise
  • Highly unlikely to find solution in any single
    technology
  • Portfolio of technologies required
  • Markets for low-carbon energy products are
    likely to be
  • worth at least 500bn per year by 2050 and
    perhaps
  • much more

20
OCE Success StoryTechint Goodfellow
Technologies Inc.
  • Environment and Energy Saving Sensor
  • University of Torontos Murray Thomson, Techint
    Goodfellow Technologies Inc. and Dofasco Inc.
  • OCE brought partners together, initiated IP
    protection, negotiated transfer to industry for
    commercialization
  • Reliable remote real-time sensing of CO and CO2
    emissions and temperatures
  • Can save up to 20 per cent of the energy now
    wasted in production
  • Steel, cement and energy production markets
  • Strengthen global competitiveness of Ontario
    industries

21
Ontario Centres of Excellence (OCE) Inc.
  • Delivering Results 2005-2006
  • OCE invested 21.4 million in 482 research
    projects leveraging 33.3 million of investment
    from partners
  • Engaged 691 Primary Investigators and 3,081
    researchers
  • Helped 836 people move into positions outside
    academia
  • Created 17 new licences
  • Launched 20 start-up companies, bringing the
    total number of OCE-initiated companies to 73
  • These companies attracted 78 million in capital
    investments in the last year

22
March 28 Dr. David Johnston, President,
University of Waterloo April 20 Jan Carr, CEO,
Ontario Power Authority May 24 Donald Ziraldo,
Co-founder of Inniskillin Winery
23
Thank you Join Us May 1
24
EMERGING TECHNOLGIESIN THEENERGY INDUSTRY
  • PRESENTATION
  • William (Bill) Smith, P.Eng.
  • Vice President, Power Generation, Siemens Canada
    Limited
  • Emerging Technology in the Energy Industry

25
Engineering Innovations Forum - 2007 Emerging
Technology for the Energy Industry
William (Bill) Smith Vice President Power
Generation
26
Active in Six Business Areas
5
Automation and Control
Medical
Power
Transportation
Automation andDrives
TransportationSystems
Medical Solutions
Power Generation
PowerTransmission andDistribution
Industrial Solutions and Services
Siemens VDOAutomotive
Siemens Building Technologies
External sales of Operations Groups excluding
Other Operations (as of September 30, 2006)
28.5
19.7
19.3
17.3
9.8
5.4
1) Since Oct.1, 2006 represented by Siemens
Networks GmbH Co. KG and Siemens Enterprise
Communications GmbH Co. KG
27
Power Generation Portfolio
230.480
Industrial Applications
Fossil Power Generation
Instrumentation Control
Wind Power
Business activities
Small and medium gas turbines
Gas turbines and gas turbine power plants
Instrumentation and control systems for all types
of power plants
Wind turbines (on- offshore)
Small steam turbines
Steam turbines and steam power plants
Electrical generators
Industrial power plants incl. generation of power
and heat
IT solutions
Wind farms(on- offshore)
Combined-cycle power plants
Integrated Gasification Combined-Cycle (IGCC)
power plants
Service solutions
Service solutions
Biomass-fired and geo-thermal power plants
Solutions for oil gas
Electrical generators
Compressors drives
Service solutions
Service solutions
Marketposition
2
2
1
5
28
Global Megatrends shaping tomorrow's markets
  • Urbanization
  • Today 280 million people in megacities (gt 10
    million)
  • 2007 First time in human history more people
    living in cities than in rural areas
  • 2015 350 million people in megacities
  • ? Challenge for infrastructure
  • Demographic change
  • Average life expectancy increases globally
  • Population growth from more than 6 billion to 8
    billion by 2025
  • Challenges for infrastructure and healthcare

29
Energy Triangle in 2020
CYBER PHYSICAL SECURITY ACCESS TO PRIMARY
FUELS SYSTEM RELIABILITY
SUPPLY MIX DEMAND MANAGEMENT DELIVERED
PRICE RESOURCE COMPETITION
LOWER CO2, NOX , SO2 BEYOND COMPLIANCE CONSERVATIO
N MINDSET
Energy Infrastructure Demands Higher Efficiency,
Lower Emissions
30
Global Trends in Deregulation Drive Market
Dynamics
Equipment Phase
Asset optimization Phase
Replacement Phase
CAPEX OPEX cagr
Deregulation
15 - 30 years
10 to 15 years
10 to 15 years
  • Building up reliable efficient
  • infrastructures for electricity supply
  • Competitive product system ranges
  • Quick time to market solution
  • Huge demand for capital/financing
  • Optimizing the grids for power quality and
  • power-flow efficiency
  • Development of automation, communication and
    network mgmt.
  • Developing in a new competitive
  • environment
  • Overall optimized economics of assets
  • e.g. leasing models, outsourcing of IT related
    processes

Curve was designed by Boston Consulting Group for
UK development , adaptation by PTD ST
31
Options for Reducing Emissions, in Particular CO2
Power Plant Industry
32
Three major trends towards CO2-free fossil power
plants
Conventional combustion with post-combustion CO2
capture
3.
Fuel (coal, gas)
Conventional combustion
Post-combustion CO2 capture(chem. process)
Air
Oxyfuel and post-combustion CO2 capture
1.
Flue gas without CO2
Oxygen separation
Combustion with pure oxygen
Post-combustion CO2 capture(phys. process)
O2
Pre-combustion CO2 capture (IGCC)
2.
Hydrogen combustion
Air separation, gasification,CO2 capture
H2
Flue gas without CO2
CO2
CO2
CO2 transport and storage (e.g. enhanced oil
recovery, depleted natural gas fields, aquifers)
33
Power Generation Emerging Technologies Overview
Economic Innovation 1x1 Peaker
Low Emissions Technologies - IGCC
Renewables Wind and SOFC
34
SGT6-5000F Duty Cycle Analysis
2005 SGT6-5000F Fleet Operating Profile
Base
2005 Average
Intermediate
Peaker
169 of 189 Units Reporting
Over Half of the Fleet Operates in Peak /
Intermediate Duty
35
SCC6-5000F 1x1 Peaker
  • Key Features
  • Unit Size - 260 MW at 49 efficiency
  • Built around the SGT6-5000F
  • GT - 10 minute start 150 MW
  • Low Water Consumption
  • Low gas pressure required (500 550 psig)
  • Once-through HRSG (Benson Technology)
  • ST - Single Pressure / Non-Reheat / Bedplate
  • Traditional SCR same as in todays CCs
  • Fan Cooled Condenser with full steam bypass
    capability
  • Air Cooled Generators

Cost Effective Efficiency Through a Combination
of Proven Technologies and Components
36
What is IGCCTypical IGCC Plant Layout
Coal / Petcoke Preparation
Gasifier Island
ASU
Gas Turbine Generator Steam Turbine Generator
HRSG
Gas Cleanup Island
  • 335 MWe Power Output
  • 40 Efficiency (HHV)
  • Started up in 1997

ELCOGAS, Puertollano IGCC Plant, Spain
37
Siemens SFG Gasification Technology Highlights
Highlights
SFGT Gasifier
  • Multi-fuel gasifier accepts a wide variety of
    feedstocks (e.g., bituminous coal, sub-bituminous
    coal, lignite, biomass and liquid wastes)
  • cooling screen low maintenance, rapid
    start-up/shut down
  • Dry feed system high carbon conversion (gt98)
  • Raw gas is tarfree
  • Full Quench ideal for all downstream processes
    which require CO shift
  • Technology development started in mid-1970s
  • more than 20 years of successful operating
    experience with fuel gasification technology

38
Siemens IGCC Reference Power PlantScope
Slag Conveyor System
Slag
Soot Cake
Water
Sulfur Recovery System
Sulfur
Coal Handling System
Waste Water Treatment System (SWS)
Coal
Slag Removal System
Soot Water
Tail Gas to Selexol Process
Clean Water
Acid Gas
Water
Coal Drying System
Siemens SFG Gasifier Island
Syngas Cooling
Hg Removal System
Selexol Process
CO2 Compression and Drying System
Water Gas Shift System
COS Hydrolysis
Compressed Dry CO2
Air
O2/N2
ASU
Syngas Conditioning System
Air
N2
Clean Syngas
NG
Gas Turbine Generator
Gas Turbine Generator
Electricity
Air
HRSG
HRSG
Siemens
Stacks
Others
Steam
Steam Turbine Generator
SWS- Sour Water Stripper
Electricity
39
IGCC Issues Solutions
  • Siemens Reference Plant Market Ready
  • Power Output
  • 630 MWe
  • Performance Feedstock
  • Sub-Bituminous Coal
  • Design Feedstocks
  • Lignite to Bituminous Coal
  • Petcoke
  • Blends
  • Startup / Backup Fuel
  • Natural Gas
  • Elevation
  • Sea level to 3,300 Ft
  • Emissions
  • 15 ppm NOx
  • 4 ppm So2
  • 90 Hg Capture
  • CO2 Capture Ready

Cost reduction by 15 to 20
  • Develop reference plants
  • Build on CCPP reference design experience
  • 60 replication
  • 15 modification
  • 25 custom scopes
  • Use more advanced technologies
  • Scale up projects

Risk reduction allocation
  • FEED study
  • Phased approach to implementation / availability
  • Flexibility from regulator
  • Government incentives
  • Stakeholder risk sharing
  • Capture learning curve

Next wave of IGCC plants will require an
innovative approach to risk allocation
40
Wind Turbines Next Generation
More than 5,800 installed WTG world-wide (per
March 2006)
  • Multi-MW-Class
  • Pitch-Technology with variable speed
  • 2.3 MW VS
  • 2.3 93
  • 3.6 MW
  • 5.X MW planned

5.X MW
3.6-107
  • MW-Class
  • CombiStall-Technology
  • 2,149 WTG

2.3-82 CS
2.3-82 VS
2.0 MW
  • kW-Class
  • Stall-Technology
  • 3,600 WTG

2.3-93
1.3 MW
1.0 MW
0.6 MW
WTG Wind Turbine Generator
41
Bringing SOFC Products to Market
  • Siemens has a clear focus on the industrial and
    dispersed markets for fuel cells.
  • Siemens has made excellent progress in the course
    of the last two years.
  • Atmospheric plasma spraying is fully qualified as
    a mass manufacturing technology many thousands
    of cells have been produced
  • Ceramic seal-less cathode-supported cell design
    has proven robust in large system
  • SFC-200 design has been completed, built and is
    currently undergoing extensive factory testing,
    qualifying a multitude of cost reducing
    innovations
  • New cell designs have been tested, opening a
    potential path to single cells producing up to
    1000W enabling also a substantial improvement in
    stack power density

Major research programs are in place with key
government institutions to support further
development of the cells, modules and BOP
systems. Path to a sustainable profitable
stationary fuel cell business is emerging based
on Delta-cell technology enabling 70 cost
reductions.
42
The Future Energy Landscape
Deep sea exploration
Unconventional oils (tar sands, oil shales)
Off-shore wind farm
Gas to liquids(GTL)
Gas liquefaction (LNG)
Nuclear power plants
Flue gas cleaning (scrubbers, mercury)
Hydrogen economy
Power plant dispatch optimization
Integrated gasification combined cycle (IGCC)
Synfuels from gasification
CO2 separation and deposition
System load management
Fuel cells
Integrated energy solutions!
43
THANK YOU!
44
EMERGING TECHNOLGIESIN THEENERGY INDUSTRY
  • PRESENTATION
  • Jan Carr, Ph.D., P.Eng.
  • CEO, Ontario Power Authority (OPA)
  • Electricity in Tomorrows Energy Supply

45
Electricity in Tomorrows Energy Supply
  • Engineering Innovations Forum
  • Ontario Science Centre
  • March 1, 2007

46
Moving Power
Niagara Falls 1890s
47
The Lighting Business
limelight, gaslight and electric lighting station
London 1890s
48
Birth of Electricity Sector
generation technology transmission technology
utility electricity service
lighting
distribution technology utility business
49
Ontario Electrifies
Niagara Falls power arrives in Berlin (Kitchener)
and Toronto 1910-1911
Adam Becks Electric Circus
50
Scale and Technology
steam turbines replace reciprocating steam engines
51
Technical Development and Economy of Scale Drive
Expansion
new construction
technology advance
bigger size
lower cost
higher use
52
Business Model
Ontarios Hydro Family
53
Disruptive Innovation
aircraft industry changes the economics of high
powered engines arrival of gas turbines to
electricity generation
54
Disruptive Economics
55
Restructuring the Electricity Sector
increasing number of investors
innovation reduces barriers to entry
protected monopoly gives way to multilateral
competition
slow down in growth of electricity use
shrinking investment needs
56
Migration of Electricity
essential utility service with reliability and
availability that is fundamental to the economy
specialized solution to lighting or energy
deployment for industrial applications
  • an energy currency
  • intermediate form of energy
  • created from variety of sources
  • usable for a variety of applications
  • fungible and standardized
  • component of an integrated process
  • lighting service
  • industrial complex

57
Where to Next?
new energy currency
58
Economic Innovation Smart Meters
59
Technical Innovation Electricity Production
60
Technical Innovation - Supply
61
Technical Innovation Electricity Uses
mass markets driven by standards
industrial and commercial markets driven by
economics
62
Another Energy Currency
two currencies with synergies that expand the
scope of each
63
OPA Conservation and Technology Development Funds
energy efficient buildings
kinetic hydropower
low windspeed turbine
decentralized peak load coordinator
64
  • tomorrows electricity will be shaped by
    convergence of challenges and opportunities
  • technological advances that affect electricity
    production and use
  • technological advance that affect hydrogen as a
    complementary energy currency
  • general economic factors which affect the
    business context and commercial structure of the
    electricity industry

65
EMERGING TECHNOLGIESIN THEENERGY INDUSTRY
  • PRESENTATION
  • Scott Rouse, P.Eng., MBA, CEM
  • Managing Partner, Energy _at_ Work
  • Vision for Tomorrow A Review of the Facts

66
Vision for Tomorrow based on a customer
review of the facts
"EMERGING TECHNOLOGIES IN ENERGY
INDUSTRY"Ontario Science Centre March 1, 2007
from 6 pm to 10 pm http//www.peo.on.ca//EIF/2007
.htm
An Ontario Energy Champions perspective Scott
Rouse, P.Eng. MBA, CEM CSDP Managing Partner,
Energy _at_ Work www.Energy-Efficiency.com 416
402.0525
67
Ministry of Energy Requested Advice
  • OPAs Ontarios Supply Mix Advice Report, Dec.
    9, 20055 is a Prudent Planning Assumption
    to Ontarios electricity demand (from long term
    planning perspective)- we took a look at the
    facts from a customer perspectiveNote This is
    the first presentation on the Ontario Energy
    Champion Report - Thank you!(privately
    funded and available on line www.Energy-Efficiency
    .com)

68
Ontarios Projection (2006) Real challenges
AND- our investments can become our strength
69
Our key drivers Real Bottom Line
1) Reduce operating costs Fossil Dependency
Electricity 2) Global Competition is demanding
more with less 3) Increase profit and
productivity pressures 4) Increasing issues as
well as protecting market share 5) Reduce
environmental liabilities and risk
70
Ontario Energy Champion Report
  • Customer Perspective Light / Heat / Comfort /
    Safety / etc. Vs kW or kWh (Supply
    Solutions)Are there smarter choices Vs the
    status quo?Alternative Tos e.g.
    Customer co-generation / district heating/cooling
    systems Methane recovery at sewage plants for
    generation Prohibit once though cooling (less
    than 50 efficiency) etc. Alternative
    Methods Lighting re-design for 50
    savings, ban incandescent Daylight
    harvesting, solar water heating Controls
    motion / infra red systems Photo luminescent
    material to enhance safety

71
Prosperity does not equal Consumption
  • The numbers supportParadigm of meeting
    Consumption with More Supply does not provide the
    breakthrough we need.
  • Fresh questions, new tools and re-define our
    evaluation calculator, i.e. - economic
    prosperity- environmental performance, and -
    socially responsibility security New
    Success Criteria

72
http//www.thegreatwarming.com/index.html
Triple Bottom Line Criteria is Front Page News
Economic Prosperity 25 IRR Environmental
Performance Beyond Compliance Social
Responsibility Leadership
Triple Bottom Line!
73
Economic Prosperity 25 Internal Rate of Return
encouraging our customers to use energy more
efficiently and making a radical reduction in our
own energy consumption.
http//www.bpgas.co.uk/community
BP Beyond Petroleum
Dow was chosen as a Showcase Company based on
the Companys leadership in energy efficiency.
From 1994 to 2005, Dow reduced its global energy
intensity by 22, exceeding an aggressive
corporate goal and cumulatively saving more than
900 trillion Btu.
74
Environmental Performance Accepted
2002 actual emissions
2030 projected emissions
Stern ReportHadley Centre for Climate
Prediction and Research Based on Folland et al
(2000) and Jones and Moberg (2003)An
Inconvenient TruthAl Gores 2007 Academy Award
winning documentary
annual average forecast growth in emissions to
2030
Power generation growing fastest
75
Social Responsibility Bottom Line
Imagine a World, (January 29, 2007)in which
socially responsible and eco-friendly practices
boosts a companys bottom line. Its closer than
you think Peter Engardio, pg. 50
More examples everyday and in popular media
Oprah Magazine, pg. 230, article with Bobby
Kennedy includes pollution based
prosperity discussion National Post, pg.PH7 on
Green Homes Plus .
76
New Realizations For this month!
  • FEBRUARY 2007 IN THE HEADLINES Wal-Mart in
    pledge to slash its carbon footprint Big firms
    unite over climate change Tesco boss unveils
    green pledges Gore's Oscar-nominated film
    credited in global warming GE Energy Provides
    40 Million Financing Investment banks eye
    joint climate change strategy Dell, The
    Conservation Fund and Carbonfund.org Launch
    Global Carbon-Neutral Initiative California
    Governor Sets Low Carbon Fuel Standard U.S.
    Senator Boxer lays out climate change plans
    General Electric, AES Plan GHG Reduction
    Partnership Virgin's Branson offers 25 mln
    global warming prize

77
Ontario Energy Champions Agree!
  • 12 Case Studies Demonstrating that there are
    better choices to achieve real results Our
    destination is determined by our vision of
    tomorrow and the investment we make today - we
    must invest wisely, step up to the challenge and
    protect what is not ours to waste- now -
    Let the facts speak!

78
LESSON 4
"Don't be afraid to challenge the pros, even in
their own backyard."
Learn from the pros, observe them, seek them out
as mentors and partners. But remember that even
the pros may have leveled out in terms of
their learning and skills. Sometimes even the
pros can become complacent and lazy. Leadership
does not emerge from blind obedience to anyone.
Xerox's Barry Rand was right on target when he
warned his people that if you have a yes-man
working for you, one of you is redundant. Good
leadership encourages everyone's evolution.
Reference General Colin Powell- A Leadership
Primer
79
61 rejected energy Vs 36.2 Useful
(61 Waste)
(36.2)
http//eed.llnl.gov/flow/02flow.php
80
Electricity Flow Chart 1999 (Quadrillion BTU)
USEA (2001) Toward a National
Energy Strategy
(66 Waste)
(34)
(100)
Supply Costs Generation / Transmission and
Distribution at 4,000/kWEnd Use Efficiency at
1,000/kW (California experience)41 benefit
without the waste! kW saved is worth more much
more.
z
81
New and Emerging Energy Efficiency Economy
Fossil Fuel Economy - mature industry - 3
Trillion - Climate challenged
Slight Decline in fossil economy is measured in
Billions transferring to our new Energy
Efficiency Economy
Energy Efficiency Economy
Investment
Growth
Chasm
Time
Correction
Mature
Development
Courtesy of Energy _at_ Work MECH and ASSOCIATES
82
Example Nanotechnology
  • Energy mix of the future? Generation and
    storage of renewable energy will be the fastest
    growing sector in energy market for next 20
    years. (Helmut Kaiser)Market volume worldwide
    will increase from US 95.8 billion in 2007
    US 124.4 billion in 2010 and US 198.1
    billion in 2015 - based on the value chain.
  • Energy efficiency will increase by 1 / 3 /yr -
    120,000 direct employment by 2010 and 2more
    indirect.
  • 3 major market driving forces Climate change
    economical damage (1 to 5 of GDP) Pricing.
    Fossil rising volatile Vs renewable
    Location No infrastructure step change
    opportunity Source Engineer Live

83
Once given the chance they succeed
LED Lighting Control systems Solar water
heating Deep lake cooling Energy from
Waste Energy recovery Re-commissioning
84
Barriers are Real 33 in fact
  • Attention No time or incentive to change
  • Affordability Dont have money to change
  • Awareness Dont know opportunities exist
  • Attitude Not part of my business
  • Accountability Energy Efficiency is not
    measuredNeed Partnerships and new thinking
    to overcome

85
Where to begin? Remove the Confusion
  • Three Keys
  • Vision- customer focus
  • Investment- equal playing field
  • Experience- leverage lessons

Use these challenges to enhance Ontarios
Competitive Advantage
86
Advice Vision, Transparent Investment and
Experience Starting right!
  • New Construction "We shape our buildings
    thereafter they shape us. (WINSTON
    CHURCHILL)
  • TechnologiesLighting, motors, equipment, system
    purchases.etc.

Look beyond the 8 first cost
Focus on the true costs Our decisions impact
the 92 life cycle costs hidden, but
what we and our children inherit.
87
E_at_W Plan Field Tested Framework- supporting
the vision
Vision
E_at_W Plan
2.0Audit
1.0 Benchmark
3.0Results
Internal External Site Description
Operational engagement Stakeholder contribution
Score Sheet Utility Data for 25 months
Best Practice Matrix Market Conditions
Projects Cost Savings Behaviour
Operations Load Reduction Performance
Optimization
88
Transparent Investment Real Time Monitoring
Courtesy of
89
Experience Companies do get do it!
  • Unilever
  • 6M annual savings
  • Dupont
  • Energy use flat
  • 35 production increase
  • 85 GHG reduction
  • In-house supply side
  • 90 M annual savings
  • 2.6 M tonnes reduced GHG
  • 2.2 M Emission credits
  • Canada / USA Awards
  • T-D Centre
  • 27 reduction
  • Energy Plan
  • Real time monitoring
  • Eastman Kodak
  • 33 lower energy consumption
  • Owens Corning
  • 98 Base 260 M
  • 02 Base 225 M
  • 18 Production
  • 10 Unit Energy increase
  • Hudsons Bay Company
  • Companies not taking energy seriously will not
    be competitive.

90
Result Negawatt Generator - Homes, Business, etc.
Customeravings
Avoided Generation Transmission
Distribution
Exciting Partnership OPA / Boma Program with
400/kW incentive
91
Triple Bottom Line Calculator
Result?A Paradigm Shiftin new possibilities!
92
Vision Challenges can become strengths!
  • 1. Success requires a vision of tomorrow-
    investment today for a better tomorrow.
  • 2. Electric deregulation to benefit customers -
    focus on customer needs first
  • 3. Protecting the Status Quo is not an option.
  • 4. Ontarios competitiveness is essential-
    comprehensive solutions are needed.

93
Transparent Investment /kW made or saved
  • 5. Base kW/ kWh value on facts - consider the
    true cost / benefit investment.
  • 6. Capture economic energy first - best
    return on investment supply demand
  • 7. The method to best deliver conservation - is
    determined by the customer, so ask / listen!
  • 8. Integrated solutions are needed - we must
    maximize benefits remove silos.

94
Experience (Conservation is real)
  • 9. Investments must respect the work needed-
    tools and investment are required.
  • 10. Process needed to eliminate barriers-
    example is time for certificate of approval
  • 11. Require consistent government messages
    Vertically Horizontally.
  • 12. Focus investment on results - not process /
    administration

95
Energy _at_ Work
  • Our mission is to deliver sustainable and cost
    effective solutions for our clients
  • Benefits - Triple Bottom Line Economic
    Prosperity
  • Environmental Performance
  • Social Responsibility Security

Utility Plan
Monitoring
Projects
Training
96
Scott Rouse, P. Eng, MBA, CEM CSDP
Energy _at_ WorkScott.Rouse_at_Energy-Efficiency.com41
6 402.0525
Reference Ontarios Energy Champions
ReportSee www.Energy-Efficiency.com
97
EMERGING TECHNOLGIESIN THEENERGY INDUSTRY
  • QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS

98
EMERGING TECHNOLGIESIN THEENERGY INDUSTRY
  • CLOSING REMARKS
  • Dennis Trudeau, Moderator
  • Independent journalist, former host and
    interviewer on CBC radio, CBC television and CBC
    newsworld

99
EMERGING TECHNOLGIESIN THEENERGY INDUSTRY
  • THANK YOU
  • Daria Babaie, P.Eng.
  • Vice Chair, EIF 2007

100
EMERGING TECHNOLGIESIN THEENERGY INDUSTRY
  • Door Prizes

101
EMERGING TECHNOLGIESIN THEENERGY INDUSTRY
  • RECEPTION
  • Meet the Panelists
  • Refreshments and Displays
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