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Application of Micro Turbines & Smart Grid for Municipal Buildings PowerPoint PPT Presentation


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2009 EGSA Fall Technical & Marketing Conference. Application of Micro Turbines & Smart Grid for Municipal Buildings. www.preon.com. Presented by Tim Tawoda. Outline. Technology Basics: Micro Turbine, Absorption Chiller & Smart Grid

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2009 egsa fall technical marketing conference l.jpg

2009 EGSA Fall Technical & Marketing Conference

Application of Micro Turbines & Smart Grid for Municipal Buildings

www.preon.com

Presented by Tim Tawoda


Outline l.jpg

Outline

  • Technology Basics: Micro Turbine, Absorption Chiller & Smart Grid

  • Micro Turbine “Muni” Drivers: Environment, Economics & Security

  • City Implementation of CHP (Cogen)

  • City-Specific Issues

  • Case Study: Chicago Police

  • Applying CHP City-Wide

  • How Do I get Started?

  • Q & A


What is a micro turbine l.jpg

What is a Micro Turbine?

  • Small, light, self-contained Power Plant: 100 – 250 kW per MT – depending on Vendor

  • Fueled (primarily) by Natural Gas

  • Reliable, quiet and clean-burning

  • Similar to jet engine

  • Value Proposition: improves Environment, Economics and Security/Reliability

7’ High

Weighs 4,000 lbs

10’ Long

3’ Wide

Turbine assembly weighs 200 lbs


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Technology: How Micro Turbines Work

Heat for Absorption Chiller or Boilers

Electric Output

Recuperator

Fuel

Battery

Inverter

Combustor

Rectifier

68 k RPM

Turbine

Generator

and Starter

Intake Air

Compressor


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Cooling Water

Technology: How Absorption Chillers Work

Micro Turbine Exhaust is source of “free” energy for Absorption Chiller


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Technology: Components of a “Smart Grid”

Distributed Generation

Smart Meters

Like Solar and Wind Power, Micro Turbines are a form of “Distributed Generation”

Controls & Communications

Electric Utility Grid


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Technology: Traditional (on-site) Generator vs MT

Reciprocating Engine Generators (also known as “Internal Combustion” Engine Generators) vs Micro Turbine Generators


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100%

Fuel

Environment is Main Driver

MT CHP = Micro Turbine Combined Heat & Power

  • Traditional Power Plant Delivers 33% of Input Energy

  • MT CHP Delivers 45% + 30% = 75% of Input Energy

  • Traditional Power Plant Requires 2.27 X’s as much Energy: 2.72 X’s carbon footprint

67% Total Waste

Line Loses 9%

33% Delivered Electricity

Generation:

$890/kW

4,800 GW worldwide

$4.2 trillion

Transmission:

$1,380/kW

4,800 GW worldwide

$6.6 trillion

T&D and Transformers (to End User):

$2,495/kW

4,368 GW worldwide

$10.8 trillion

45%

Thermal

30%

Electric

100%

Fuel


Environment mt renewable energy applications l.jpg

Environment: MT & RENEWABLE Energy Applications

Normal City Application: Utility Natural Gas (NOT “Renewable” Gas) as fuel source

*However, MT CAN Operate on “Renewable” Gas:

  • Bio Gas

  • Digester Gas

  • Landfill Gas

  • Bio Diesel

MT operating on coal bed methane @ 4,000 feet and -40 def F.

Why Natural Gas vs “Renewable” Gas for Cities? Natural Gas is readily available and consistent via Utility Gas Grids – HOWEVER, Technology Advances is changing this!


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Environment: City Sources of “Renewable” Gases for MTs:

  • Bio Gas can be produced from Solid Waste via a.) Cellulosic or b.) Pyrolization gasification processes

  • Digester Gas can be produced from natural gassing at Waste Water Treatment Plants

  • Landfill Gas can be produced from natural decomposing of garbage at Landfills

MT operating on landfill gas

Municipal Pyrolization Plants may be around the corner: solid waste converted to free energy


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Environment: Enhanced by Smart Grids of the Future

Micro Turbines

Coal Gasification Plant

Natural Gas From Utility Grid

Smart Grids allows City to aggregate all base load (“green” coal gasification plant) and supplemental Renewable Energies. Micro Turbines run on “syn” gas and methanol created by coal gasification plant; gas is blended with utility gas for redundancy/reliability


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Economics: Fed, State and Utility Incentives

ARA = American Recovery Act = Federal Stimulus

  • ARA: 10% of cost –Up to $200 per kW

  • NYSERDA: 10-50% of capital cost

  • ICAP: $66,000 per 1,000 kW (annually)

  • State of New Jersey: $1000 per kW

  • State of Oregon: $1000 per kW

  • State of California: considering 2010

  • Fed Solicitations: NETL $500M Grants

  • 13 States + DC consider Waste Heat as “Renewable”

http://www.dsireusa.org/ This Link Provides an Update on Grants, Credits and Subsidies State-by-State

ARA: Micro Turbines Operating on “Renewable” Gas or Bio Diesel qualify for 30% vs 10% ARA Grants


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Economics Vary from City to City

NYC

Chicago

Example: 200 kW CHP Plant: 2 x 100 kW Micro Turbines + 60 Tons of AC; Average Electrical Consumption: 150 kW


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Economics: Utility Electric

Ideal MT CHP Cost Metrics: Expensive Electric Utility & Cheap Natural Gas Utility

Electric Utility Consumption decreased by 2.8% in 2009: USDOE

Electric Utility Cost INCREASED by 4.2 in 2009: USDOE

The Key to MT CHP Economics: Micro Turbines produce 2.72 X’s as much output energy as traditional power plants


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Economics: Utility Natural Gas

“US Estimated Gas Reserves have surged by 35%; US holds far larger reserves than previously thought. The jump is the largest increase in the 44-year history of reports from the committee”: Potential Gas Committee – Wall Street Journal 6-18-9

US Reserves increased due to Shale Gas deposits: technological advances make gas @ 4,500’ depth viable

If Cities used Landfill, WWTP and Bio Gas: cost of energy is Zero $


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Security: Vital @ Police Stations

Traditional Police Station

Chicago Police Station

Dual Primary Power: Electric AND Natural Gas

Secondary Power: Diesel Genset

Potential Enhancements: a.) Secondary Power via Micro Turbine with LP (Eliminate Diesel Genset); b.) Redundant AC with Absorption Chillers

Lowers Stress on Local Electric Utility Grid

  • Single Primary Power: Electric

  • Secondary Power: Diesel Genset

On a NATIONAL LEVEL, United States becomes less dependent (more SECURE) when utilizing renewable fuels (bio gas, digester gas, landfill gas and bio diesel ) OR CBM, Shale gas and domestic natural gas. CBM, Shale gas and domestic natural gas and LP, unlike oil and diesel fuel, are very plentiful.


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Security: Enhanced by Smart Grid

MT CHP Plants + Smart Grid provides the ultimate City Power Infrastructure

Micro Turbine CHP Plants


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CHP Implementation: Classic Approach

Spec Engineer works with vendors on equipment sizing and selection; Contract award based on “bid-spec” or “Performance Contract”.

Security or Environ Criteria Met; Funding Alternative Made; City Consensus for MT CHP

City instructs Architect to embrace MT CHP; Architect allocates footprint and complies with LEED criteria

Architects instructs Spec Engineer to integrate MT CHP into Electrical and HVAC infrastructure


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CHP Implementation: Reality of City Politics

  • Mayors embrace CHP for Environment & Security merits

  • Energy Czar may be weak link; transient (political) position: gets promoted to different Department - by the Mayor

  • Mayor must transcend Czar disruption (promotion)

  • Energy Integrator: keeps the focus of Mayor/City agenda, Architect & Engineer - also facilitates the design

Continuity of Energy Czar office/tenure varies greatly City-to-City. Many smaller Cities have no Energy Czar.

A forceful Mayor is Key Ingredient for CHP Implementation


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Smart Grid Implementation: Challenges for Cities

Bottom Line: Comprehensive Smart Grids could take decades to perfect. However, CHP can accomplish key objectives of Smart Grids today: demand reduction, improved reliability/security and better economics. CHP can be integrated with the Smart Grid as it evolves

  • Expense

  • Cultural Barriers

  • Resource Constraints

  • Short-term thinking

  • Lack of collaborative spirit

  • Lack of coordinated R&D b/w utilities and vendors

  • Lack of standards, definitions, interoperability

  • Unwillingness to deconstruct the paradigm

  • Scope of Technology Change


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City-Specific Issues: MT CHP Response

Density of City Electric Loads Increasing. PC’s and Internet account for 2.5% of total U.S. power consumption but that number is doubling every 5 years. concentration is much greater in cities. Electric Plug-in Vehicles require 8 kWh electric re-charge per 40 miles. 100 cars recharging in the building garage could increase the demand by 800 kW. 10-30% increase in demand.


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City-Specific Issues: Crisis Management

  • East Coast Blackout on August 14th 2003: Problem could have been averted with less stress on the grid.

  • During electric outage, buildings can operate if gas grid is up.

  • LP (Liquid Propane) can power MTCHP if gas grid is also failed.

  • Hurricane Katrina August 29th 2005: MT CHP could have provided electric power and cooling at time of crisis.

East Coast Blackout


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Chicago Police: Timeline

Time line

MT Operating on Roof

Each new Chicago Police Station will have a 100 kW Micro Turbine on the roof: total of 12 new Stations


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Chicago Police: Project Specifics

  • Qty (1) 100 kW Micro Turbine – expandable to 2 MT: MT in parallel with Electric Grid; MT provides 90% of Electric Power Needs

  • Smart Controls

  • 350 kW Diesel Genset

  • Commissioning

  • 5-Year Service Agreement

  • Utilization of Waste Heat: Boiler & future absorption chiller

  • Continuous Monitoring and Control of Micro Turbine via Internet by Energy Integrator

Electric Grid

Building Electric Load

Future Export Power

Smart Controls

Standby-Backup

Diesel Genset

MT Genset

Future export of Diesel Genset Power via GPC, Internet and Smart Grid

MT Turbine Exhaust to Boilers

Natural Gas Grid

Internet


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Chicago Police: “Smart Grid Upgradable”

  • Engine Control/Monitor

  • Utility Relays

  • PLC Logic & Network Communications

  • Local/Remote Communications Interface

Smart Controls

Traditional Controls

Smart Controls replace numerous mechanical relays with a single solid state controller; accommodate export of aggregate diesel gensets/buildings in the future via “smart grid”.


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Applying MT CHP City-wide

  • CHP requires viable use of waste heat: Often heating/cooling of building space

  • Typically requires 7 x 24 habitation such as Police Stations

  • How do we utilize the waste heat for other buildings – such as High Schools?

  • Micro Turbines manufacture Organic Rankin Cycle (ORC)

  • ORC converts waste heat from (4) micro turbines to 100 kW additional “free” electricity

ORC

Expansion Module


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How Do I Get Started?

Start with New Construction vs Rehabs: Easier to Move Lines on Paper vs Knocking Down Walls

Consider Police Stations: Smaller CHP Plants, Easy Use of Waste Heat due to 7 x 24 Habitation; Police Stations have need for Higher Security Benefit

Engage your Local Energy Integrator:

  • Access to MT CHP Technologies

  • Post-Factory Upgrades to Micro Turbines

  • Application Engineering

  • Project Management

  • Commissioning Capabilities

  • Continuous Maintenance and Monitoring of MT CHP Plant


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Questions and Answers

Thank You for Your Time!

www.preon.com ; [email protected]


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