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Improving the Life Cycle Management of Printing and Imaging Equipment . December 7, 2006. An Overview. Federal Market Trends Costs Business Environmental Improving the Life Cycle Management of Printing & Imaging Equipment Purchase Green Maintain/Operate Green End Green

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an overview
An Overview
  • Federal Market Trends
  • Costs
    • Business
    • Environmental
  • Improving the Life Cycle Management of Printing & Imaging Equipment
    • Purchase Green
    • Maintain/Operate Green
    • End Green
  • Questions and Answers
  • Resources to Help You
printing imaging equipment
Copiers

Printers

Fax Machines

Scanners

Multi Function Devices

Printing & Imaging Equipment
printing imaging equipment market share by sector

Business 24%

Business 19%

Government

5%

Commercial 30%

Commercial 32%

Government

3%

Education

6%

Education

3%

Residential 40%

Residential 38%

2000

2005

Printing & Imaging Equipment Market Share by Sector*

* Based on research by Gartner Group conducted for ENERGY STAR®

printing imaging equipment shipped in 2005 by sector in millions
Printing & Imaging Equipment Shipped in 2005 By Sector* (in millions)

* Based on research by Gartner Group conducted for ENERGY STAR®. Numbers for Year 2005 are projections based on 2000 numbers

federal market trends
Federal Market Trends
  • Purchasing Trends*
    • Continued purchases of low-end desktop equipment
    • However, many agencies are moving towards strategies that view and treat printing as a managed service rather than an equipment buy

* Federal Strategic Sourcing Initiative Copier/Printer Commodity Team, October 2006

supplies or consumables associated with printing imaging equipment
Supplies or “Consumables” Associated with Printing & Imaging Equipment
  • Paper
  • Toner
  • Drum units
  • Ink Cartridges
  • Maintenance Kits
costs
Costs
  • Printers, the supplies associated with them and the support required to keep them operating represent 5 percent of the typical IT budget*
  • Yet, few network managers and IT departments track printing costs at all*
    • Printing seen as a low-tech, commodity-based part of IT**
    • Printing was expected to fade in importance as the digital age evolved and the ‘paperless office’ took over** - paper consumption shows that this has not been the case
    • Purchase of printing supplies are often done by another department

* Calculating the True Cost of Printing, see http://www.hp.com/cgi-bin/sbso/printable_oov.cgi

** See http://www.information-age.com/article/2006/february/hard_copy

costs continued
Costs (Continued)
  • Organizations that actively manage their printing infrastructures stand to reduce their overall cost of printing by up to a third*
    • Typically, 1/3 of calls to IT helpdesks are print-related, ranging from paper jams and empty cartridges to IT-specific problems such as incorrect printer drivers installed on PCs*
  • Efforts by some agencies towards managed print services, cost-per- copy service contracts and similar approaches reflect a strategic decision to control their hardcopy costs

* See http://www.information-age.com/article/2006/february/hard_copy

environmental impacts the other cost
Environmental Impacts: The Other Cost
  • Indoor Air Pollution resulting from equipment emissions
    • Ozone
    • Dust
    • VOCs
  • Hazardous substances contained in components
  • The primary environmental impacts from printing and imaging equipment over their life cycle come from energy use and the associated consumables
energy impacts
Energy Impacts
  • There are 275 million imaging equipment products in use in the US today, consuming $3.6 billion in energy each year ($2.4 billion for US businesses and $1.2 billion for US consumers)
  • Imaging equipment accounts for 2% of US electricity use
  • More on energy trends and impacts later in the presentation…
consumables have multiple environmental impacts
Consumables Have Multiple Environmental Impacts
  • PAPER:
  • Resource Intensive
  • 10,000 sheets per office worker/year
  • The full cost can exceed the initial
  • price by as much as 10 times

Almost 8 cartridges are

thrown away every second

in the United States

improving the life cycle management of printing imaging equipment purchase green
Improving the Life Cycle Management of Printing & Imaging Equipment: Purchase Green
  • Choose the right equipment or service to meet your organization’s functional needs whether it is through:
    • Digital Copiers
    • Multifunction Devices
    • Leasing
    • Cost-per-Copy Contracts
  • “Right-sizing” reduces both the business and the environmental costs
improving the life cycle management of printing imaging equipment purchase green continued
Improving the Life Cycle Management of Printing & Imaging Equipment: Purchase Green (Continued)
  • Include environmental factors in your equipment purchase or leasing contracts, such as:
    • Energy Consumption
    • Indoor Air Quality
    • Hazardous Substances
    • Paper Use
    • Recycled materials use and recyclability
    • Minimal packaging
    • End of life management
    • Remanufactured toner and inkjet cartridges
  • See list of resources for examples of specifications used by other organizations
energy star imaging equipment specification overview

ENERGY STAR® Imaging Equipment Specification Overview

FEC Call, December 7, 2006

Katharine Kaplan, U.S. EPA

overview
Overview
  • Energy Trends
  • Energy Impacts Associated with Imaging Equipment
  • Key ENERGY STAR Requirements for Imaging Equipment
  • Savings Estimates for Revised Requirements
  • Tier II and Collaboration with Partners
trend rising energy costs
Trend: Rising Energy Costs
  • Average annual household utility bills have increased 48% since 1980.
  • Electricity costs continue to rise, with some utilities requesting rate increases of 35% or more.
  • Spending on electricity is the highest share of total consumer spending since the Energy Crisis of 2000.
worldwide energy demand to grow 50 by 2030
Worldwide Energy Demand to Grow 50% by 2030
  • Demand driven by population and economic growth
    • Population growth from 6.2 to 8 billion by 2030
    • 80% of demand from non-OECD countries
  • Oil, gas and coal will still dominate
    • Fossil fuels will account for 85% of the increase in world primary demand
    • Worldwide natural gas consumption doubles by 2030 – implications for coal
  • Worldwide electricity demand doubles by 2030
    • Mostly in developing countries
  • By 2030, power generation accounts for nearly half of world natural gas consumption
  • Projected market trends raise major concerns
        • Increased vulnerability to supply disruptions
        • Rising CO2 emissions
        • Huge energy investment needed to meet demands and emission requirements

Source: International Energy Agency, World Energy Outlook, 2004

trend growing u s energy consumption
Trend: Growing U.S. Energy Consumption
  • Electricity consumed by the typical American household has more than doubled since 1980
    • Expected to rise another 20% by 2015.
  • Miscellaneous consumption quickly increasing
    • Largest component of miscellaneous is electronics products
    • By 2015, electronics will comprise 18% of home electricity demand.
typical energy consumption of home office systems
Typical Energy Consumption of Home OfficeSystems

Note: Refrigerator based on top mounted model with auto defrost, 2001 standard model, from LBNL analysis. TV consumption calculated from CNET power data.

key requirements energy star for imaging equipment history
Key Requirements ENERGY STAR for Imaging Equipment-History
  • ENERGY STAR specification for printers in 1993.
  • By 1997, coverage for fax machines, copiers, multifunction devices (MFDs), and scanners.
  • Addressed low-power modes (e.g., sleep or off) and default delay times to low-power modes.
  • Imaging equipment specification revision began in 2003.
key requirements energy star for imaging equipment goals
Key Requirements ENERGY STAR for Imaging Equipment-Goals
  • Continued market differentiation
  • Consideration of active mode consumption
  • Changes in technology and markets
  • One umbrella specification with consistent terms
  • Harmonization among organizations
  • Relevance and longevity
  • Simplicity
  • Universality
key requirements energy star for imaging equipment features
Key Requirements ENERGY STAR for Imaging Equipment-Features
  • Product Categories Covered: copiers, fax machines, mailing machines, multifunction devices, printers, scanners
  • Two Approaches:
    • Typical Electricity Consumption (TEC)
      • Looks at full duty cycle for standard-sized EP copiers, multifunction devices, and printers
      • Figure for the typical weekly electricity a product might use in all modes-duplexing, pm req
    • Operational Mode (OM)
      • Focuses on product energy consumption in various low-power modes (i.e., sleep and standby) for products such as ink jets and large format devices-based on femp, pm req
  • Accessories: 1) EPS: Imaging products with EPS must use ENERGY STAR qualified models or equivalent; 2) Digital Front Ends must meet ENERGY STAR computer specification.
key requirements energy star for imaging equipment more on tec
Key Requirements ENERGY STAR for Imaging Equipment-More on TEC
  • Covers all states and activities
  • Reasonably reflects typical usage and provides a method of ranking
  • Provides an incentive to minimize low-power mode consumption
  • Rewards equivalent progress in active and ready
  • Allows for flexibility
savings estimates for revised specification
Savings Estimates for Revised Specification
  • For the first time, through TEC, ENERGY STAR will address active and ready modes
  • According to a 2004 Danish Energy Authority study, approximately 70% of the annual electricity consumption of EP office products takes place in the product’s ready mode, thus,

ENERGY STAR will be capturing unprecedented savings for these products

  • US consumers will save more than $13 billion over the next five years and avoid greenhouse gas emissions equivalent to the emissions of more than four million cars.
tier ii and collaboration with partners
Tier II and Collaboration with Partners
  • Begin work on scope of Tier II in early 2007.
  • Consider additional manufacturer data following the effective date of Tier I, to determine how these criteria may be revised to reach 25% qualification rate.
  • Engage stakeholders in development of Tier II in fall of 2007. All interested parties welcome to participate.
  • Tier II is scheduled to go into effect on April 1, 2009.
contact
Contact

For more information:

Katharine Kaplan, U.S. EPA,

[email protected]

(202) 343-9120

http://www.energystar.gov/products

(search for product development archives to find all documents relevant to the revised Imaging Equipment specification)

examples of partner actions purchase green
Examples of Partner Actions: Purchase Green
  • Environmental requirements in Interior’s printer contract (Catherine Cesnik, The Department of the Interior)
  • Leasing Environmental Copiers (Jonell Allamano, EPA Region 10)
  • Cost-per-copy (CPC) service contract (Benjamin Hall, NASA)
    • Contract in place since 1996; requires ENERGY STAR equipment and use of recycled paper.
    • NASA-wide contract has saved millions of dollar
    • See case study at: http://www.epa.gov/epp/pubs/ppg/case/nasacopy.htm
improving the life cycle management of imaging equipment operate and maintain green
Improving the Life Cycle Management of Imaging Equipment: Operate and Maintain Green
  • Reduce resource use
    • Enable power management features
    • Enable and use duplexing features
    • Use returnable or recyclable and re-manufactured toner or printer cartridges
  • Results in direct cost savings and reduced environmental impacts
    • Anticipated energy savings of $13 billion over the next 5 years
    • Duplexing can reduce paper needs by up to 40%
    • Use of remanufactured toner cartridges can result in 30 – 60% savings on a per copy basis
examples of partner actions operate and maintain green
Examples of Partner Actions: Operate and Maintain Green
  • Resource use reduction strategies in EMS (Adrienne Priselac, EPA Region 9)
    • Employee education through duplexing days
    • Use of FinePrint software
    • Other technology-based and behavioral strategies to reduce overall use of paper
improving the life cycle management of imaging equipment end green
Federal Management Regulation (41 CFR Ch. 102) mandates that agencies use excess personal property, including electronic equipment, as the first source of supply in meeting agency requirements

Follow environmental hierarchy for managing end-of-life electronics:

Reuse

Refurbishment

Recycling

Incineration or Landfilling

This “environmental” hierarchy captures the specific end-of-life processes required by regulation and outlined by GSA

Refer to FEC resources listed at the end

Improving the Life Cycle Management of Imaging Equipment: End Green
improving the life cycle management of imaging equipment end green continued
Improving the Life Cycle Management of Imaging Equipment: End Green (Continued)
  • Refurbishment
    • Many imaging products are designed for disassembly and upgrade
    • Instead of replacing units, utilize all-in-one toner cartridges to replace worn parts and install upgrades, like duplexing units
  • Take-back
    • Require take-back in purchase, rental, or leasing agreements
    • Return equipment to manufacturer for disassembly, re-engineering or refurbishment
    • Contract for fee-based services or exchange sales
  • Data security issues at EOL
    • Hard drives and memory are frequently part of imaging equipment
    • These components should go through proper media sanitization, in accordance with your agency policies and procedures
contact us
Contact Us
references resources
References & Resources
  • Buy Green
    • Energy Star’s new specifications for imaging equipment (released May 2006) http://www.energystar.gov/index.cfm?c=archives.img_equip_spec
    • US EPA’s Environmentally Preferable Purchasing Program’s “Greening Your Purchase of Copiers” -- http://www.epa.gov/epp/pubs/copiers/copiers.htm
    • Department of Energy’s Federal Energy Management Program resource -- How to Buy an Energy-Efficient Copier, http://www.eere.energy.gov/femp/procurement/eep_copier.cfm
    • State of California Best Management Practices for copiers -- http://www.green.ca.gov/EPP/OfficeMach/copiers.htm
    • Commonwealth of Massachusetts. OFF16- Photocopiers, Printers, Fascimile/Multifunctional Equipment, Supplies and Services – http://www.comm-pass.com
    • NASA’s Cost-per-copy contract -- http://www.epa.gov/epp/pubs/ppg/case/nasacopy.htm
references resources40
References & Resources
  • Operate & Maintain Green
    • “Remanufacturing is a Superior Choice”: http://download.101com.com/rec/Cartridge_Solutions2p.pdf
    • City of Seattle Paper Cuts Campaign: http://www.seattle.gov/papercuts/ (includes numerous tips and links to reducing use of paper)
  • End Green
    • NIST\'s Guidelines for Media Sanitization (See "SP 800-88") -- http://csrc.nist.gov/publications/nistpubs/
    • GSA Procedure Fact Sheet:http://www.federalelectronicschallenge.net/resources/docs/gsa_eolfact.pdf
    • FEC Reuse Document: http://www.federalelectronicschallenge.net/resources/docs/reuse.pdf
    • FEC Recycling of Electronics Document:http://www.federalelectronicschallenge.net/resources/docs/recycling.pdf
    • Toner and Ink Cartridge Recycling Poster found at: http://www.federalelectronicschallenge.net/resources/eolmngt.htm (scroll down to bottom of “Recycling” section, poster can be downloaded and customized)
references resources41
References & Resources
  • Other Resources
    • Recycling Alliance of Texas, Electronic Resource Recovery Council’s Guidance for Large Organizations with Substantial Electronic Resources: http://www.dnr.mo.gov/env/hwp/escrap/docs/bmps-lgorgv2.pdf
    • “Calculating the True Cost of Printing”: http://www.hp.com/cgi-bin/sbso/printable_oov.cgi
    • Hard Copy -- http://www.information-age.com/article/2006/february/hard_copy
    • EPA’s Waste Wise Fact Sheet on Electronics Industry:http://www.epa.gov/wastewise/pubs/elefact.pdf
    • Original Equipment Manufacturers’ websites
federal electronics challenge
Federal Electronics Challenge

Web site:

  • http://www.federalelectronicschallenge.net/

E-mail:

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