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Emerging Opportunities: Industrial Processes PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Emerging Opportunities: Industrial Processes Ted Jones Sr. Industrial Program Manager June 13, 2007 Industrial S ector Is a Big Opportunity U.S. industry represents: 37% of U.S. natural gas demand 29% of U.S. electricity demand 30% of U.S. greenhouse gas emissions

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Emerging Opportunities: Industrial Processes

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Emerging opportunities industrial processes l.jpg

Emerging Opportunities:Industrial Processes

Ted Jones

Sr. Industrial Program Manager

June 13, 2007


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Industrial Sector Is a Big Opportunity

U.S. industry represents:

  • 37% of U.S. natural gas demand

  • 29% of U.S. electricity demand

  • 30% of U.S. greenhouse gas emissions

  • More energy use than any other single G8 nation

  • Large opportunities for

    • Energy reduction

    • Emissions reductions

    • Fuel flexibility

  • 32 quads of energy

  • >200,000 sites

  • 14.3 million jobs

  • $5,900 billion in shipments

  • $980 billion in exports


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Industrial Energy Use

25.5 Quads

3.9 Quads

5.9 Quads

Natural

Resource

Extraction

Industries

Process &

Materials

Industries

Fabrication

& Assembly

Industries


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Baseline Energy Consumption (CA)(Source: California Industrial Existing Construction Energy Efficiency Potential Study, May 2006)


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The refining, chemical, paper and metal industries together use 71% of total inputs of energy for heat, power, and electricity generation.

Industrial Sector Energy Use by Subsector


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Process/Assembly

(80%)

Process Heating

Process Cooling & Refrigeration

Machine Drive

Electro-Chemical Processes

Other

Boilers/Steam/Cogeneration (10%)

Conventional Boiler Use

Cogeneration

Building Use (Non-process)

(7%)

Facility HVAC

Facility Lighting

Conventional Electricity Generation

Energy for Heat, Power, and Electricity Generation


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Process/Assembly

(80%)

Process Heating

Process Cooling & Refrigeration

Machine Drive

Electro-Chemical Processes

Other

Boilers/Steam/Cogeneration (10%)

Conventional Boiler Use

Cogeneration

Building Use (Non-process)

(7%)

Facility HVAC

Facility Lighting

Conventional Electricity Generation

Energy for Heat, Power, and Electricity Generation


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Energy Consumption (Tbtu) by Industry and Component


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Process Energy Use by SIC and Application


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For Example: Process Heating

  • The direct process end use in which energy is used to raise the temperature of substances involved in the manufacturing process.

    • Fluid Heating - Metal &Non-metal Heating

    • Calcining- Smelting, Agglomeration

    • Heat Treating - Curing and Forming

    • Drying- Other


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What is the emerging opportunity?

  • Is it a new, more efficient process technology?

    • No silver bullet (although there are some technologies we should take a look at, e.g., DOE Super Boiler)

  • Current environment for broader and deeper energy savings is driving members to re-assess industrial energy savings in the process area and to identify program opportunities.

    • targeting industrial sub-sectors

    • identifying cross-cutting, process-specific measures


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Cross-cutting Opportunities


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Emerging Program Models

Sector-Specific Approaches

  • Northwest Energy Efficiency Alliance is focusing on food processing and pulp and paper

  • PG&E and SCE are focusing on data centers, bio-tech, water treatment, agriculture, food processing, wineries and oil refining

  • NYSERDA is focusing on sector-specific strategies, such as hospitality, municipal water and wastewater and industry.


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Industrial Process Energy is an Emerging Opportunity for Programs

  • CEE members are coming together through the Industrial Program Planning Committee:

    • to provide a forum for members to share program strategies in the industrial sector

    • to tap into the collective experience of member industrial efficiency programs (Technical Assistance, Custom Projects, Demonstration Projects, SPC/Standard Offer)

    • to identify and prioritize industrial opportunities & resources (DOE, EPA)

    • to recommend program strategies, as appropriate


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Why Now?

  • Greater motivation to tap into process-related savings now

    • Opportunity for more savings – electricity, natural gas & demand savings

    • Greater flexibility in program design and performance measurement


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Thank you

CEE staff contact information:

Ted Jones, Sr. Program Manager

617-589-3949, ext. 230

[email protected]


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