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California Energy Commission Electric Vehicle Activities Pat Perez California Energy Commission Joint Informational Hearing Senate Energy, Utilities, and Communications Senate Transportation and Housing Committees Los Angeles, CA August 6, 2010. Energy Commission Activities.

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Presentation Transcript

California Energy Commission Electric Vehicle Activities

Pat Perez

California Energy Commission

Joint Informational Hearing

Senate Energy, Utilities, and Communications

Senate Transportation and Housing Committees

Los Angeles, CA

August 6, 2010


Energy commission activities
Energy Commission Activities

  • Charging infrastructure deployment

  • Workforce development

  • Research, Development and Demonstration (RD&D) for electric charging systems, smart grid interoperability, and infrastructure issues

  • Electricity demand analysis


Current infrastructure
Current Infrastructure

  • California has 413 stations with 1,300 public access electric charge points

  • Some are needed to accommodate legacy Plug-in Electric Vehicles (PEVs)

  • Many need to be upgraded to SAE J1772 compliant connectors to charge new PEVs

  • A larger network of new stations will be needed to support PEVs in the next few years

  • Emphasis must be focused on residential, off-peak charging



Pev impact on electricity demand
PEV Impact on Electricity Demand

  • Energy Commission’s most recent projections from 2009 Integrated Energy Policy Report

    • Statewide electricity consumption of ~4,400 GWh (1.4 percent of total) in 2020

    • Peak demand of ~190 MW (0.3 percent) in 2020


Energy commission infrastructure funding
Energy Commission Infrastructure Funding

  • Measured approach to infrastructure investments to match initial PEV rollout

  • Energy Commission is investing $15.3million in electric charging deployment and distribution grid analysis

  • 635 upgrades statewide

  • 2,360 residential and commercial charge points in San Diego area and Los Angeles-San Diego highway corridors

  • 1,610 residential, commercial, and fleet charge points in Bay Area, Los Angeles, Sacramento


Local infrastructure planning

Local Infrastructure Planning

San Diego, Southern California Regional Collaborative (LA), Bay Area EV Corridor, and Sacramento

“On the ground” planning at the local level by regional experts

Energy Commission has coordinated with these planning efforts since the 1990s

Availability of ARRA funds provided important catalyst by requiring involvement of OEMs

Initial Energy Commission funding decisions relied largely on these efforts


San diego

San Diego

Nissan/ECOtality Project

Includes San Diego Cleans Fuels Coalition, San Diego Association of Governments, and SDG&E

Advantage of one local utility and demographics that would support PEV roll out

Charger sites based on location of potential PEV purchasers, travel patterns, and local transportation plans

Scope was expanded to include more than 50 entities in the greater Los Angeles region


Energy commission workforce funding

Energy Commission Workforce Funding

Comprehensive, $75-million Clean Energy Workforce Training Program

Focus on renewable energy, advanced vehicle technology and alternative and renewable fuels, and green buildings

Preference for disadvantaged populations

PEV-related training programs underway in Los Angeles, Long Beach, Richmond, San Francisco and Sacramento


Energy commission rd d funding

Energy Commission RD&D Funding

Transportation Sustainability Research Center

Pathway to the Smart Grid of 2020 - Utility and Vendor/Manufacture Perspective

PHEV & EV Research Center


Pev collaborative council

PEV Collaborative Council

Bring together California leaders to create a strategic plan for PEV success in California in the near-term and beyond early adopters

Conduct PEV Collaborative meetings July to November 2010

Prepare draft strategic plan by December 2010


Next steps
Next Steps

  • Ensure that existing awards provide adequate residential and off-peak charging for PEVs released in 2010-11

  • Do not build out initial public charging infrastructure too quickly – allow time to better understand the need for public charging

  • Implement a phased approach to build out of initial public charging infrastructure

  • Develop a business model for public charging


Contact information
Contact Information

Pat Perez

California Energy Commission

1516 Ninth Street

Sacramento, CA 95814

916-654-4628

[email protected]


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