Maine Advanced Buildings Core Performance Based Incentive Program for Commercial New Construction - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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Maine Advanced Buildings Core Performance Based Incentive Program for Commercial New Construction

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  1. Maine Advanced BuildingsCore Performance Based Incentive Program for Commercial New Construction 05/05/10 Nick Collins Efficiency Maine

  2. Energy & Resource Solutions is a Registered Provider with The American Institute of Architects Continuing Education Systems. Credit earned on completion of this program will be reported to CES Records for AIA members. Certificates of Completion for non-AIA members are available on request.This program is registered with the AIA/CES for continuing professional education. As such, it does not include content that may be deemed or construed to be an approval or endorsement by the AIA of any material of construction or any method or manner of handling, using, distributing, or dealing in any material or product. Questions related to specific materials, methods, and services will be addressed at the conclusion of this presentation.

  3. Learning Objectives What is the Maine Advanced Buildings program? What is Core Performance? How do Core Performance and Maine Advanced Buildings relate to LEED? How do I take my project through Maine Advanced Buildings?

  4. Maine Advanced Buildings • Incentive program for new commercial construction projects • Based on Core Performance Guidelines • Primarily for office, education and public assembly, other building types will be considered • 10,000 s.f. – 70,000 s.f. • Incentive of $1.00/s.f. • Efficiency Maine must be involved during design process

  5. What is Advanced Buildings:Core Performance Core Performance, is a multi-path, flexible program to achieve predictable energy savings in commercial buildings

  6. Why? • What need does Core Performance meet? • What Role does Core Performance play?

  7. Energy use and cost There is an increasing demand for a limited resource. Volatile and rising energy costs means we need to reduce our consumption.

  8. Environmental Impact of Commercial and Residential Buildings • 71% of total U.S. electricity consumption • 40% of total U.S. primary energy • 39% of total U.S. CO2 emissions • 30% of all raw material • 30% of the waste stream • 12% of water use

  9. National Focus on Change • AIA - 50% reduction in fossil fuel use in buildings by 2010; subsequent 10% every 5 year improvement • ASHRAE - Collaborating on design guidelines for 50% energy savings, with IESNA, AIA, USGBC • USGBC - LEED has increased the energy performance prerequisite • NBI – 50% by2010 goal

  10. Improving Building Performance Pierce County Environmental Services, University Place, WA Mt. Angel Abby Classroom St. Benedict, OR DEP Cambria Office Ebensburg, PA

  11. Energy Performance Baselines Think of Core Performance as a Vehicle, Not a Destination • 25% to 40% better than ASHRAE 90.1 – 2001 • 20% to 35% better than ASHRAE 90.1 -2004 • Equivalent to an EPA Energy Star rating of 90 +

  12. Effectiveness is Widely Recognized • Prescriptive path to LEED-NC 2.2 and LEED 2009 credit Ea 1.1 • Adopted By: • Efficiency Maine • Energy Center of Wisconsin • We Energies • Mass Stretch Code • Energy New Brunswick • National Grid • NSTAR • WMECO • CLC and Keyspan • Efficiency Vermont

  13. Direct AB Core Energy Benefits • Reduced First Cost for Energy Systems • Reduced Operating and Maintenance Expense • Reduced Exposure to Energy Price Volatility

  14. Indirect AB Core Energy Benefits • Energy savings increase ROI which increases building market value • Faster lease-up at competitive rates • Increased productivity/reduced absenteeism • Improved occupant satisfaction and retention

  15. AB Core Risk Management Benefits • Construction timelines and budgets tend to have fewer changes due to careful planning process • Acceptance testing provides documented performance and reliability assurance to owners and occupants • Life cycle planning reduces the likelihood of early obsolescence (“future-proofing”)

  16. Building Characteristics Source: CBECS-2004

  17. The Big Picture Code Compliance

  18. The Big Picture Single Measure Programs Code Compliance

  19. AB Core Performance Design Process Verification Single Measure Programs Code Compliance

  20. AB Core Performance Design Process Verification CorePerformance Single Measure Programs Code Compliance

  21. AB Core Performance Design Process Verification Enhanced Performance CorePerformance Single Measure Programs Code Compliance

  22. AB Core Performance Energy Modeling Design Process Verification Enhanced Performance CorePerformance Single Measure Programs Code Compliance

  23. What’s Covered Verification Design Process 1.1 Identify Design Intent 1.2 Communicate Design Intent 1.3 Building Configuration 1.4 Mechanical System Design 1.5 Construction Certification 1.6 Operator training and documentation 1.7 Performance Data Review

  24. What’s Covered Core Performance 2.1 Energy Code Compliance 2.2 Air Barrier Performance 2.3 Minimum IAQ Performance 2.4 Below Grade Exterior Insulation 2.5 Opaque Envelope Performance 2.6 Fenestration Performance 2.7 Lighting Controls

  25. What’s Covered Core Performance 2.8 Lighting Power Density 2.9 Mechanical Equipment Efficiency Requirements 2.10 Dedicated Mechanical Systems 2.11 Demand Control Ventilation 2.12 Hot Water System Efficiency 2.13 Economizer Performance

  26. What’s Covered Enhanced Performance • 3.7 Demand Responsive Building • 3.8 On-site Supply of Renewable Energy • 3.9 Additional Commissioning Strategies • 3.10 Cool Roofs • 3.11 Premium Economizer Performance • 3.12 Variable Speed Control 3.1 Supply Air Temperature Reset (VAV) 3.2 Indirect Evaporative Cooling 3.3 Heat Recovery 3.4 Night Venting 3.5 Plug Load / Appliance Efficiency 3.6 Additional Lighting Power Reductions

  27. What’s Covered Energy Modeling 4.1 Predict Performance with Energy Modeling 4.2 Advanced Design Guidelines [Under development] 4.2.1 Advanced Lighting Performance 4.2.2 Advanced Mechanical and Controls 4.2.3 Daylighting 4.2.4 Renewable Energy Systems

  28. Program Adminstration • Screening form • Initial design review • Application • Construction • Close-out, owner training • Project Completion • Incentive Payout

  29. Program Administration • EMaine reviews drawings and specs for eligibility • Application is submitted and design review for program acceptance begins • Emaine visits site as scheduled to observe related installations (insulation, commissioning, etc.) • Where ever possible Emaine will fill out the paperwork!

  30. Questions? This concludes The American Institute of Architects Continuing Education Systems Program