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Title: IBM Presentation Template Full Version


1
IBM Software Group, Industry Solutions April 2013
Fixing the future Why we need smarter water
management for the worlds most essential resource
2
Water is our most essential resource
Water is a resource for which there is no
alternative
The Water Nexus
Health
Transport
Food
Energy
Water
Production of other goods and services
Source Center for Economic Analysis, IBM
Institute for Business Value
2
April 15, 2013
3
Water is our most essential resource
Water has a direct impact on health and is a
critical enabler for development
Water and Human Development 2011
  • Access to safe drinking water is critical for
    health, especially for children
  • Poor quality water can make workers unproductive
    and take them out of the workforce altogether
  • Over 50 of the worlds hospital beds are
    occupied by people suffering from water related
    diseases
  • 80 of diseases in developing countries are
    attributed to poor quality water

Human Development Index
Water is the elixir of life Atharvaveda, 2000 BC
of population with access to improved source of
water
Source UN Human Development Report and World
Bank World Development Indicators database Note
Human Development Index is 2011 data and water
series is latest available data, generally 2010
3
April 15, 2013
4
Water is our most essential resource
Water is key for food production
Water is a key driver of agricultural production
affecting yields and crop failure
Water scarcity will be the major constraint on
food production in the next few decades
2000-5,000 liters water needed to produce a
persons daily food
Irrigated agriculture accounts for 80 of global
water use and 40 of worlds food production
Food production will need to increase by 70 by
2050, impacting demand for water
Water
Food
Demand for irrigation and use of agrichemicals is
a major source of water pollution
Source FAO Foresight. The future of Food
Farming (2011) UN Water
4
April 15, 2013
5
Water is our most essential resource
Our energy system is heavily reliant on water and
also has an impact on our water system
Energy production accounts for 49 of total water
use in the US and 44 in the EU
Water consumption for energy production will
increase 130 in the EU between 2000 and 2030
Each year 260,000 barrels of oil spill into the
Niger Delta
Energy production growth is expected to require
165 increase in water use between 2000 and 2025
in the US
US oil and gas industry produces 60m barrels of
wastewater daily
Water
Energy
Impact on water quality from hydraulic
fracturing fracking- has led to its ban in
many areas including parts of the US, South
Africa and Australia
Drought in the US led in 2012 led to price
increases for electric power in California
Central and South China experienced power
shortages due to severe drought in 2011
Source USGS European Environmental Agency 2009
World Economic Forum 2009 Huffington Post 2012
The New York Times 2010 Mother Nature Network
2012 Reuters 2011 Petroleum Economist 2011
China Daily 2011 The New York Times 2012
5
April 15, 2013
6
Intensifying global water vulnerabilities
The global water system is facing several
interrelated challenges that lead to critical
vulnerabilities
Source IBV Analysis
6
April 15, 2013
6
7
Intensifying global water vulnerabilities
More intense and frequent floods result in
significant human and financial costs
  • 4,000 flood disasters globally
  • 3.5 billion people affected
  • 6.9 million people killed
  • US559 billion of damage

1980-2012
  • Mozambique, 2000
  • 223,000 people affected
  • Cost US419m
  • India, 2005
  • 20 million people affected
  • Cost US3.3bn
  • Pakistan, 2010
  • 20 million affected
  • Cost US43bn

33 increase in population globally at risk of
flooding from 1.2bn to 1.6bn
Over half of developing countries population
will be highly vulnerable to floods and storms
2070
2002
2007
2011
2012
2050
2025
2000
2010
2005
  • Central Europe, 2002
  • 450,000 people affected
  • Cost US14.9bn
  • United Kingdom, 2007
  • 55,000 homes and businesses flooded
  • Cost US6.5bn
  • Italy, 2011
  • 20 died in Liguria
  • River Po rose 4m
  • EU funds 17m
  • China, 2012
  • 800,000 people displaced after flooding in wake
    of post powerful typhoon in 60 years

Population in 136 big port cities expected to
grow 300 and value of flood-exposed economic
assets in these cities could reach 9 of global
GDP
Source International Recovery Platform,
Humanitarian Futures Programme 2005, Risk
Management Solutions 2003, UK Environment Agency
2007, Reliefweb 2009, 2010, China State Flood
Control and Drought Relief Headquarters 2011,
EM-DAT
7
April 15, 2013
8
Intensifying global water vulnerabilities
Problems with water quality and wastewater are
worsening.
2m tons
  • Sewage and industrial and agricultural waste are
    discharged into the worlds water daily

783m
  • Number of people globally that do not have access
    to improved sources of drinking water

638
  • Growth in number of people using bottled water in
    urban areas to meet drinking water needs, from
    26m in 1990 to 192m in 2010
  • Sewage levels in rivers in the US could be back
    to the super-polluted levels of the 1970s by the
    year 2016
  • With population growth, the number of people
    without access to safe water expected to rise to
    2 billion by 2025
  • By 2050, nearly 70 of the worlds population is
    expected to live in urban areas, magnifying
    existing challenges managing water and wastewater

Source The United Nations World Water
Development Report 2003 UNICEF and WHO 2012
Reddy, K 2008 OCHA Occasional Policy Briefing
Series No. 4 2010 OECD 2012
8
April 15, 2013
9
Sustainable growth through smarter water
management
A new approach is needed to more effectively deal
with the challenges in our water system
To deal with.
We need to more effectively
So we can
  • Improve supply and demand management
  • Reduce the gap between demand and supply

Water Stress
  • Improve asset and network management
  • Improve delivery and efficiency, reduce
    maintenance cost

Infrastructure
  • Analyze and predict flooding
  • Improve preparedness and response, mitigate cost

Floods
  • Monitor and control pollution
  • Improve and maintain quality, reduce pollution

Quality
  • Develop and maintain corporate memory
  • Preserve organizational knowledge and improve
    attractiveness of industry

Workforce
Source IBM
9
April 15, 2013
10
IBMs Intelligent Operations for Water provides
an open unifying platform for harnessing data and
advance analytics to deliver richer insights at
multiple scales
  • Leverage real-time visibility of across systems
    to optimize cost efficiencies
  • Anticipate and proactively manage problems to
    mitigate impact to services and citizens
  • Coordinate cross-agency operations with business
    and citizen participation to drive economic
    prosperity and enhance citizen involvement
  • One platform, many use cases
  • Organization-wide dashboards
  • Domain analytics
  • Event and KPI management
  • Geospatial mapping
  • Data modeling and integration
  • Simulation and visualization
  • Cross-department collaboration
  • Situational awareness
  • Incident management
  • Alerts and directives

within a particular service area or managing
across many services
start within a particular service area or manage
across services
11
IBM Intelligent Operations for Water (IOW) helps
make water wastewater operations more
efficient, proactive, customer centric
  • Improve revenue
  • Reduce cost
  • Mitigate risk

Water Wastewater Operations (Source to
Discharge)
Coordinated Response Flooding, Pipe Burst
Water Infrastructure, Assets
Customer Service, CRM
  • Real time situational awareness of operations
  • Rich out of the box industry content (3 KPIs
    w/drill down, water icons system maps,
    pre-loaded sample data asset types
  • On-prem and Cloud delivery
  • Targeted at Public AND Private water operations,
    Industrial users

Financial Return
Weather External data
  • Waste Water Avoid / mitigate combined sewer
    overflows (CSOs) and basement flooding with real
    time information and performance monitoring of
    wastewater systems
  • Water Conservation / Irrigation Reduce / better
    manage Golf Courses and large farms water
    consumption through smarter irrigation and
    operational awareness
  • Flood Management Mitigate and manage potential
    urban flooding, large disruptions through
    analysis, correlation of data and automated
    workflows
  • Water Quality management Manage water quality
    events and better comply with regulations
  • Water Usage management Oil Gas companies
    better manage water wastewater operations and
    regulatory compliance

12
Sustainable growth through smarter water
management
Smarter water management enables users to more
effectively manage demand and helps utilities
better manage supplies
Water Stress
Data
Data on water demand and supply collected from
sensors and smart meter systems across industrial
or utilities networks
Analysis
Real-time data analysis and data visualization
generates insight on water consumption behavior
and supply conditions
Decisions
More effectively manage demand by users and more
effectively control supply through better
storage, treatment and distribution
Co-ordination
Enables improved collaboration across multiple
stakeholders by enabling stakeholders to access
and share data on a single platform
Source IBM
12
April 15, 2013
13
Sustainable growth through smarter water
management
Dubuque, Iowa improves water conservation with a
smarter system that provides deep insight on
water consumption trends
Capabilities
Benefits
  • Real-time platform monitors water consumption
    every 15 minutes
  • Securely transmits anonymous data to the cloud
    where it analyzed with weather and other data
  • Quickly and automatically notifies households of
    potential leaks and anomalies
  • Water usage information expressed in , gallon
    and carbon savings
  • Insight into water consumption trends for
    citizens, city policy makers and the city water
    department
  • Decreased water utilization by 6.6 during pilot
  • Anticipated annual savings over 23,000 households
    of 64.9m gallons
  • Increased water leak detection of 8 compared to
    0.98 citywide, a 716 increase

.Our citizens now have access to real-time data
enabling them to alter their patterns of
behavior, which will save them money and conserve
a precious resource. Roy D. Buol, Mayor of
Dubuque
Source IBM
13
April 15, 2013
14
Water Conservation and Energy Conservation Portals
Helped Citizens Save 7.3 on energy consumption
Helped Citizens Save 6.6 and report leaks 8x
better
8
15
Mayors Dashboard based on Citizen Input
8
16
Sustainable growth through smarter water
management
Sonoma County uses smarter water management to
increase water use efficiency and more
effectively manage supplies
Capabilities
Benefits
  • Near real-time common operating picture
  • Data from meters in distribution network and
    customer plant sites is aggregated with
    third-party data
  • Data is analyzed, visualized and presented in a
    management portal, creating geospatial
    intelligence
  • More informed decisions about storage, treatment
    and distribution of water
  • Support routine decision making to increase water
    use efficiency and energy efficiency
  • Proactively avoid mismanagement and plan for
    day-to-day use, as well as minimize the effects
    of seasonal droughts and floods
  • Allows all stakeholders to share and access
    information
  • Helps SCWA and its retail water customers
    collaborate and cooperate to more effectively
    manage water supply

By effectively managing every drop of water in
our system we can ensure that we can meet the
needs of people, the environment and the
community SCWA Chief Engineer Jay Jasperse
Source IBM
16
April 15, 2013
17
Sustainable growth through smarter water
management
Smarter water management improves preparedness
and response to flooding
Flooding
Real-time data from river systems, sensors and
weather is aggregated and combined with
historical data to give a unified view of the
physical infrastructure
Data
Analytics and advanced weather simulation models
used to monitor and predict water flows and
floods and pinpointing potential flood
Analysis
More effective decisions on emergency and
disaster response better investment decisions by
identifying weak points of existing
infrastructure or where new infrastructure is
needed
Decisions
Co-ordination
Supports improved co-ordination of emergency and
disaster response to more effectively manage and
respond to risks
Source IBM
17
April 15, 2013
18
Sustainable growth through smarter water
management
Rio de Janeiro uses analytics to predict, alert
and reduce the impact of flooding
Capabilities
Benefits
  • Predict heavy rains up to 48 hours in advance
  • Speeds public alerts and warning systems about
    potential floods and landslides
  • Drastically reduces the reaction times to
    emergency situations
  • Implementation of a high-resolution weather
    forecasting and hydrological modeling system
  • Applies analytical models to more effectively
    predict and coordinate reaction to emergency
    incidents
  • Integrates information and processes from across
    30 different city agencies
  • Single operations center that provides a holistic
    view of how the city is functioning

In Rio de Janeiro, we are applying technology to
benefit the population and effectively
transitioning to a smarter city. Mayor of Rio
de Janeiro Eduardo Paes
Source IBM
18
April 15, 2013
19
Sustainable growth through smarter water
management
South Bend, Indiana, is the worlds first city to
monitor and control its sewage system and
stormwater in the cloud
Capabilities
Benefits
  • Cuts wet weather overflows by 23 and dry weather
    overflows from 27 per year to 1
  • Gains an extra 10 million gallons of capacity in
    its water system
  • Avoids US120 million in infrastructure
    investments plus more than US600,000 in
    potential government fines
  • Enables easier, faster procurement from
    operational budget rather than funding
    infrastructure from capital budgets
  • Network of sensors measures and communicates the
    depth and flow of storm water in near-real-time
  • Data is aggregated to monitor, control and more
    effectively manage capabilities using technology
    hosted on the cloud
  • Delivers a unified view of the physical
    infrastructure

"Anticipating and preventing incidents before
they happen is key. Viewing all our aggregated
data in real-time..will help us predict where
incidents can occur and safeguard our citizens.
Gary Gilot, Member, Board of Public Works,
City of South Bend
Source IBM
19
April 15, 2013
20
WATERGRID Project three year project in Italy
through end of 2014
  • Project for the research implementation of
    innovation in water distribution. The project is
    aimed to optimize water distribution grids
    (leaks, energy costs) by
  • Software tools for grid modeling, calibration,
    optimization and simulation
  • Constant real-time collection of physical
    chemical parameters
  • Central management system for real time grid
    monitoring and remote operations
  • Automated remote reading of water meters in
    support of the above goals
  • Energy saving via
  • Project assets
  • Grid modeling, optimization and simulation (GMOS)
  • Grid centralized automation and control (GCAM)
  • Grid advanced analytic and reporting (GAAR)
  • Four project partners
  • Ministero Italiano Università e Ricerca
  • Azienda Risorse Idriche Napoli Utility managing
    water distribution in the Naples metropolitan
    area
  • Università di Napoli Federico II Dipartimento
    di Ingegneria Idraulica, Geotecnica e Ambientale
  • IBM Industry Solutions Lab Rome

21
WATERGRID Project - Vision of the overall system
Central Management System
Analysis Tools
Meter Mgmt System
Visualization
IBM RSSL Extensions
IBM Intelligent Water Management
Collected Meter Data
IBM Meter Data Source
Modeling Optimization Simulation
IBM Field Data Sources
3rd Party Meter Head-End (DCS)
EPANET Hydraulic Simulation Engine
Wireless Infrastructure
1st Level - 3rd Party SCADA
Field Programmable Devices
Water Meters
Sensors, Actuators
22
Sustainable growth through smarter water
management
Smarter water management enhances the ability of
utilities and industrial users to monitor and
control water quality
Water Quality
Network of sensors and instrumentation across
industrial or utilities networks collects data
on water quality
Data
Analysis of real-time data through data
visualization and scenario simulation tools
enhances monitoring of water quality
Analysis
Detect and pin-point issues for more effective
and rapid response to quality problems
Decisions
Co-ordination
Enables improved collaboration across multiple
stakeholders by enabling stakeholders to access
and share data on a single platform
Source IBM
22
April 15, 2013
23
Sustainable growth through smarter water
management
A Canadian Environmental Health Ministry used
smarter systems to proactively enhance water
quality
Benefits
Capabilities
  • Geospatial view of water resources and management
    systems in real time
  • Analyzes and visually pin-point any issues with
    water quality, delivers automated alerts
  • Supports rapid response to prevent water
    contamination while providing insights for
    long-term planning
  • Creates a single source for information about
    water systems and treatment facilities for
    hundreds of communities
  • Reduced the disease outbreaks due to waterborne
    contaminates by 100 since 2009
  • Met or exceeded every water quality regulation
    since 2009
  • Provides citizens with public access to water
    management data for the first time

We are responsible for managing a watershed and
the water quality of 410,000 square miles of
land. This solution pinpoints any vulnerabilities
to prevent any contamination of the water
supply Canadian Environmental Ministry
representative
Source IBM
23
April 15, 2013
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