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Smart Grid Virtual Summit 2010

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  • Providing Demand-Based Ancillary Services via the Smart Grid
    Providing Demand-Based Ancillary Services via the Smart Grid
    Sempa Power, Parks Associates, OCWA, EnerNOC Recorded: Jul 29 2010 65 mins
    This session examines how smart grid applications like demand response can help manage the distribution of electricity while lowering energy consumption, reducing cost, and cutting greenhouse gas emissions. Innovative smart grid technologies have enabled an increasing number of demand response resources to provide ancillary services to grid operators and utilities by making it easier for end-users to respond to dispatch signals quickly and automatically. We will look at one case study of an innovative pilot project designed to demonstrate the capacity for water systems to provide demand-based ancillary services, such as system regulation, to Ontario's Independent Electricity System Operator (IESO). We will also discuss several other case studies where demand response is providing spinning serves, like PJM's Synchronized Reserves Market and ERCOT's Responsive Reserve Market.
  • Smart Grid Architecture Alternatives and Strategies
    Smart Grid Architecture Alternatives and Strategies
    Rock Hill Municipal Utility, Tropos Networks, Cisco Systems Recorded: Jul 29 2010 65 mins
    This session -- a continued discussion of issues brough up in the previous panel -- examines key requirements for broadband network and HAN deployments as they pertain to smart grid. Panelists will critically review and compare enabling technologies and network alternatives, with an eye toward accelerating smart meter deployment and its associated benefits. We will hear from a municipal utility with deployment experience in this area, focusing on best practices, lessons learned, and success strategies moving forward.
  • Building the Smart Grid Communications Network
    Building the Smart Grid Communications Network
    Alvarion, Verizon, AES, IBM Recorded: Jul 29 2010 78 mins
    This session will explore options utilities have for building out the most critical infrastructure of an intelligent grid - the field area network. The choices made here will be fundamental for any utility modernizing its grid, as well as the broader vision for a centralized national smart grid. A key focus will be assessing the extent to which the worlds of IT, data networks and telecoms have a role play in helping energy companies achieve this pursuit.
  • The Role of Policy and Regulation in Smart Grid Deployment
    The Role of Policy and Regulation in Smart Grid Deployment
    Robert Mayer, Vice President, USTelecom Recorded: Jul 29 2010 44 mins
    This keynote address will examine the major policy and regulatory issues that are expected to define the nature, pace and scope of smart grid deployment in the United States over the next several years and beyond. Issues regarding federal and state jurisdiction will be explored with particular focus on how decisions could impact architecture, market players, access to and use of utility and customer information, interoperability and Cybersecurity standards and cost recovery mechanisms. In addition, several recent decisions by regulators provide important insight into what factors are most likely to determine how technology will be deployed.
  • Meeting the Security Challenges of the Smart Grid
    Meeting the Security Challenges of the Smart Grid
    Lockheed Martin, Burns & McDonnell, and American Electric Power Recorded: Jul 29 2010 76 mins
    This session examines the requirements that are being developed to ensure smart grid cyber security, when those requirements will become mandatory, and what can be done now to offset the cost and effort of meeting future security requirements. We’ll look at how utilities can best implement a cyber security foundation for distribution automation, as well as strategies for managing the security risk for smart grid deployments.
  • The Smart Grid To Date: Lessons Learned from the Field
    The Smart Grid To Date: Lessons Learned from the Field
    Glendale Water & Power, Emerson Network Power, & Halton HIlls Hydro Recorded: Jul 29 2010 75 mins
    This session looks at where we stand with implementing the smart grid: deployment strategies and lessons to date, customer interactions and education, launching the initiative, impacts on end-user IT and data centers, and how best to achieve a smooth transition to an intelligent energy infrastructure.
  • Enabling Smart Grid Technology Strategies and Case Studies
    Enabling Smart Grid Technology Strategies and Case Studies
    Midwest ISO, Customized Energy Solutions, Pike, OPOWER, Georgia Tech Recorded: Mar 18 2010 90 mins
    There are a number of pioneering technology developments that promise to help make the smart grid a reality. These include energy storage, AMI advances, synchrophasors, demand shifting, IP Smart Objects, and others. This session takes a close look at some of the more important technology innovations, where they stand in terms of deployment, and what we can expect moving forward. The speakers will draw upon case study data and field experiences to date in discussing the opportunities and obstacles facing these promising technology strategies.
  • Directions Forward: Smart Grid Standards and Regulatory Policy
    Directions Forward: Smart Grid Standards and Regulatory Policy
    Sonoma Innovation, NERC, NEMA, Hypertek Inc. Recorded: Mar 18 2010 61 mins
    This session will examine the status of work toward an open, interoperable, and reliable smart grid. We will look at recent standards progress, the work of key regulatory and policy-making bodies, and the likely direction of important industry initiatives aimed at making the smart grid a widely deployed and adopted infrastructure. The panelists will seek to provide an up to date and well-rounded view of where we stand, as well as best courses of action for taking the next step.
  • Envisioning and Realizing the End-to-End Smart Grid
    Envisioning and Realizing the End-to-End Smart Grid
    Southwest Transmission Cooperative, Halton Hills Hydro, ECI Telecom, SubNet Recorded: Mar 18 2010 57 mins
    Utility managers, engineers and technicians are concerned with providing better reliability and system security while being able to quickly and efficiently access grid information and resolve system disturbances. This session examines case studies of how utilities are using new and existing technology-plus the intelligence of their personnel-to conquer these challenges. It discusses the vision of a smart grid is that is altogether connected by high-speed networks over fiber optic links and managed from a central location, allowing utility personnel to most efficiently manage the electric system with the best reliability and highest efficiency. The main focus of this is the ability to serve the customer with the highest quality service at lowest cost. We'll look at how to take advantage of the proper advancements at the right time in order to further progress toward a fully intelligent grid.
  • Securing the Smart Grid
    Securing the Smart Grid
    IBM, Capgemini, American Electric Power, Telcordia Technologies Recorded: Mar 18 2010 60 mins
    The ongoing transformation of the electric grid towards a networked infrastructure introduces additional system security issues. Whether labeled a Smart Grid program, or the inevitable modernization of existing infrastructure, added layers of security standards, controls, policies, and procedures are necessary to keep control of power generation and keep transmission and distribution equipment free from growing unreliability issues and malicious acts. Terrorism, disgruntled employees, inadvertent errors, Internet pranksters or international cyber warfare can sabotage and destroy expensive equipment endangering lives across wide geographies. Security and risk management must be addressed as a high priority in smart grid projects.

    This session will discuss how utilities are addressing the issue of security threats and vulnerabilities in the smart grid, focusing on real-world implementations, strategies, and lessons learned to date

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