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Accelerate Adoption of an Interoperable Smart Grid. Smart Grid Design & Implementation March 28, 2014 University of Florida, Gainesville, FL. Why Achieve Interoperability. Reducing the distance to integrate Reduces installation and integration costs

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accelerate adoption of an interoperable smart grid

Accelerate Adoption of an Interoperable Smart Grid

Smart Grid Design & Implementation

March 28, 2014University of Florida, Gainesville, FL

why achieve interoperability
Why Achieve Interoperability
  • Reducing the distance to integrate
    • Reduces installation and integration costs
    • Creates well-defined points in a system for new applications
    • Enables substitution of automated components
    • Provides an upgrade path that preserves system operation
    • Increases opportunity for multiple vendors to compete
    • Allows for easier integration of new capabilities & features
enabling interoperable solutions
Enabling Interoperable Solutions
  • The modernized electrical power grid is expanding
  • SGIP eases Smart Grid growing pains by
    • Comprehending customers’ requirements
    • Engaging all stakeholders to identify and solve critical problems
    • Encouraging practical implementations
    • Overseeing the path to interoperability through Smart Grid standards for hardware, software and systems
smart grid interoperability panel

Smart Grid Interoperability Panel

orchestrates the work

behind power grid


sgip reduces risks and costs
SGIP Reduces Risks and Costs
  • Optimizes resources and time
  • Avoids proprietary vendor lock-in
  • Helps build technology roadmaps
  • Simplifies decision making

SGIP is a collaborative, transparent, and trusted forum to share standardsinformation and practical, hands-on knowledge about deployments from industry experts.

sgip members
SGIP Members
  • Electric Utilities
    • Investor Owned Utilities, Rural Electric Cooperatives, Municipal
    • Renewable Power, Transmission System Operators, Retail, Financial Market
  • Manufacturers
    • Appliance, Industrial, Vehicle, Power Equipment, Communications, Information Technology, Integrators
  • Associations and Standards Development Orgs (SDOs)
  • Governments & Regulators
    • Federal, State and municipal/city agencies
sgip u s government members
SGIP U.S. Government Members
  • Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC)
  • Nuclear Regulatory Commission (NRC)
  • National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST)
  • Department of Energy (DOE)
    • Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (LBNL)
    • National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL)
    • Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL)
    • Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL)
    • Sandia National Laboratories (SNL)
sgip academic members
SGIP Academic Members
  • California State University – Chico
    • College of Engineering, Computer Science & Construction
  • Carnegie Mellon University
  • University of Illinois
    • Coordinated Science Laboratory
  • University of Texas – El Paso
    • Regional Cyber & Energy Security (RCES) Center
  • University of Tokyo
  • Power Systems Engineering Research Center (PSERC)

SGIP Member Groups


Domain Expert Working Groups (DEWGs)

Priority Action Plans (PAPs)

Standing Member


Wireless Comm - 02

Wind Plant Comm - 16


Building to Grid

Energy Storage Interconnect - 07

Industry to Grid


Facility Smart Grid Info Std - 17

Home to Grid

Implementation Methods

Distribution Grid Mgmt - 08

Wholesale Demand Response - 19

Vehicle to Grid

Testing & Certification

Standard DR & DER Signals - 09

Green Button ESPI Evolution - 20

Transmission & Distribution

Map IEEE 1815 to IEC 61850 - 12

Business & Policy

Weather Info - 21

Distributed Renewables,

Generation & Storage

Power Line Comm - 15

EV Fueling Submetering - 22

Work Products

Conceptual Models & Roadmaps

Standards Evaluations

Catalog of Standards


Use Cases


for more information
For More Information


Patrick Gannon:



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