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Realizing the Potential of Industrial Energy Efficiency- Superior Energy Performance and ISO 50001- Energy Management. June 18, 2009 CEI Workshop Aimee McKane Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory. What are Industry’s Priorities?. Current Stay profitable Operate a safe workplace

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Realizing the Potential of Industrial Energy Efficiency-Superior Energy Performance and ISO 50001- Energy Management

June 18, 2009

CEI Workshop

Aimee McKane

Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

what are industry s priorities
What are Industry’s Priorities?

Current

Stay profitable

Operate a safe workplace

Be compliant with environmental regulations

Meet legal and social responsibilities

Monitor supply chain for potential liability

Emerging

Manage GHG emissions, carbon footprint

2

why isn t industry more energy efficient
Why Isn’t Industry More Energy Efficient?
  • The business of industry is not energy efficiency
  • Facility engineers typically do notbecome CEO or CFOs
  • Budgets are separatefor equipment purchases and operating costs
  • Data on energy use of systems is very limited
  • Difficult to assess performance or evaluate performance improvements
  • Opportunities to become more

energy efficient are overlooked

industry and energy management
Industry and Energy Management
  • Most energy efficiency in industry is achieved through changes in how energy is managed in an industrial facility, rather than through installation of new technologies;
  • Companies that establish an energy management plan gain a number of benefits:
    • Develop a baseline of energy use
    • Actively managing energy use and reduce costs
    • Reduce emissions without negative effect on operations
    • Continue to improve energy use/product output over time
    • Document savings for internal and external use (e.g. emission credits)
impact of energy efficiency policies in japan
Impact of Energy Efficiency Policies in Japan

1st Oil Crisis

Source: METI/General Energy Statistics

Ton oil eq. / Billion yen

Main Improvement

*Energy Management

*Energy Efficient Equip.

*Efficient Process Tech. R&D

2nd Oil Crisis

Improvement by 30%

10 years

10% improved for 20 years

why an energy management standard
Why an Energy Management Standard?

An energy management standard provides a method for integrating energy efficiency into existing industrial management systems for continual improvement;

All existing and planned energy management standards are compatible with ISO 9000/14000;1

Companies who adopt an energy management standard are able to reduce energy use and improve operations, even if they are already complying with ISO 14001.

Also applicable to commercial, institutional, and transportation sectors

1 International Organization for Standardization (ISO)

6

components of an em standard
Components of an EM Standard

Typical features include:

  • an energy managementplan that requires measurement, management, and documentation for continuous improvement for energy efficiency;
  • a cross-divisional management team led by a representative who reports directly to management and is responsible for overseeing the implementation of the strategic plan;
  • policies and procedures to address all aspects of energy purchase, use, and disposal;
components of an em standard con t
Components of an EM Standard, con’t
  • projectsto demonstrate continuous improvement in energy efficiency;
  • creation of an Energy Manual, a living document that evolves over time as additional energy saving projects and policies are undertaken and documented;
  • identification of energy performance indicators, unique to the company, that are tracked to measure progress; and
  • periodic reporting of progress to management based on these measurements
slide9

ANSI MSE 2000:2008

www.ansi.org

slide10

Criteria for Superior Energy Management

  • Top management support
  • Suitable Resources
  • Well-defined goals, metrics and project plans
  • Organizationally Integrated
  • Continual Improvement Structure
  • Sustainable!
energy management standards
Energy Management Standards

Current Status

  • Several countries already have national energy management standards (Denmark, Ireland, Sweden, US, Thailand, Korea)
  • The EU has developed a regional energy management standard, pr EN 16001
  • Energy management standards are under development in China, Spain, and Brazil
  • ISO has initiated work on an international energy management standard (2008-2011) through Project Committee 242
  • Preparatory assistance from the United Nations Industrial Development Organization (UNIDO)
iso 50001 energy management requirements with guidance for use
ISO 50001: Energy management – Requirements with guidance for use

Scope

Standardization in the field of energy management, including:

energy supply,

procurement practices for energy using equipment and systems,

energy use, and

any use-related disposal issues.

The standard will also address measurement of current energy usage, and implementation of a measurement system to document, report, and validate continual improvement in the area of energy management.

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iso project committee 242
ISO Project Committee 242
  • Secretariat is co-led by the American National Standards Institute (US) and Associação Brasileira de Normas Técnicas (Brazil)
  • September 8-10, 2008, 1st PC 242 Meeting in Arlington, VA, USA
    • 35 participating countries from all regions of the world, as well as UNIDO, which has liaison status
    • Two-year accelerated schedule to have ISO 50001 ready for publication by early 2011
  • March 9-12, 2009, 2nd PC 242 Meeting in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
    • PC 242 has already prepared two Working Drafts and will issue a Committee Draft in June 2009
iso 50001 potential impact
ISO 50001- potential impact

The future ISO 50001 will:

Establish a framework for industrial plants, commercial facilities or entire organizations to manage energy

Have broad applicability across national economic sectors, potentially influence up to 60 % of the world’s energy use.

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superior energy performance sep
Superior Energy Performance (SEP)

A U.S. industry initiative that provides industrial facilities with a road map for achieving continual improvement in energy efficiency while maintaining competitiveness.

Superior Energy Performance goals:

Encourage broad participation through tiered approach

Use ISO 50001 standard as foundational energy management system

Drive continual performance improvement in energy intensity

superior energy performance strategy
Foster an organizational cultureof continuous improvement in energy efficiency in U.S. manufacturing facilities

Develop a transparentsystemto validate energy intensity improvements and management practices (conformance with ISO 50001)

Create a verified record of energy source fuel savings and carbon reductions with potential value in state, regional, national and international markets

Superior Energy Performance Strategy
u s council for energy efficient manufacturing
Champion of U.S. industry in implementing and achieving national energy efficiency policy goals.

Seeks to improve the energy intensity of U.S. manufacturing through a series of initiatives.

Guides development of the Superior Energy Performance

U.S. Council for Energy-Efficient Manufacturing
benefits of ansi accredited sep certification to manufacturing plants
Benefits of ANSI-accredited SEP Certification to Manufacturing Plants
  • Establishes systematic framework to achieve continuous improvement based on application of an energy management standard
    • Initially, the US energy management standard American National Standards Institute (ANSI)MSE 2000-2008, to be supplanted by ISO 50001 energy management in early 2011
    • American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME) system assessment standards (compressed air, process heating, pumping, and steam)
    • Tools and resources to assist implementation and validation of energy performance improvement
benefits of ansi accredited sep certification to manufacturing plants20
Benefits of ANSI-accredited SEP Certification to Manufacturing Plants
  • Certified plants receive recognition from:
    • Public – recognized leader in sustainable use of energy resources (local and financial community)
    • Supply chain – customer gives preferred supplier status
  • Increases access to external financial incentives
    • Energy efficiency programs (electric utility & others)
    • Carbon credits – state, region and national
getting superior energy performance certified
Certified by ANSI-accredited Certifying Body (initially KEMA in 2009, then others in 2010) in two areas:

Energy Management System Conformance - ANSI MSE 2008 standard and eventually ISO 50001 standard

Validated Energy Performance Improvement – Third party measurement & verification to meet minimum SEP energy intensity performance improvement requirements

Getting Superior Energy Performance Certified
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How SEP Supports and Builds the Industrial Energy Efficiency Market

Implementation of an energy management system and independent validation of energy intensity improvements can provide benefits to:

sep program development status

Overall

  • Developed Superior Energy Performance program strategy with SEP
  • steering committee (now US Council for Energy Efficient Manufacturing)
  • Established pilot program with five Texas plants; held 3 trainings, coaching
  • Established US leadership in ISO 50001 standard development

Energy

Management

Standard

  • Revised ANSI Management System for Energy (2008)
  • Developed training and coaching materials for five pilot plants on MSE 2008
  • Formed US/ANSI Technical Advisory Group; participated in first and second
  • ISO PC 242 meetings to move toward ISO 50001 Committee Draft

System Assessment

Standards

  • Formed four ASME technical committees to develop standards
  • Completed four draft ASME standards (pump, steam, process heating and
  • compressed air) and supporting guidance
  • Field tested standards and revising standards based on industry feedback

Measurement &

Verification

Protocol

  • Produced draft measurement and verification (M&V) protocol to baseline
  • and measure energy intensity performance improvement
  • Hosted meeting of utilities and M&V Experts to discuss and provide feedback
SEP Program Development Status
sep planned infrastructure
SEP Planned Infrastructure

SEP Program Administrator

ANSI-accredited

Certifying Bodies (TBD)

Energy

Management

Standard

Participating

SEP program

Manufacturing

Plants

System Assessment

Standards

Energy Management

Practitioners

System Assessment

Practitioners

Measurement &

Verification

Protocol

Certified SEP Program

Validation Specialists

Standards & Protocols

Certifying Organizations for Professionals (TBD)

superior energy performance program design
Superior Energy Performance Program Design

The 3-tiered program accommodates:

Maturity of plant’s energy management program

Level of external validation desired

Business climate/cycle

PARTICIPANT

Self-declaration

PARTNER

Third party

remote verification

CERTIFIED PARTNER

ANSI-accredited

certification

major milestones 2009 2013
Major Milestones: 2009-2013

Sept. 2009: M&V protocol ready for pilot plant application

Sept. 2009: Request applications from five Texas plants

Oct. 2009: Hold state-regional SEP pilot plant workshop to coordinate pilot plant program

Oct. 2009: First plant applies to SEP program

Nov. 2009: Complete first plant on-site audit and review of conformance to SEP program requirements

Apr. 2010: Select SEP Program Administrator by conducting DOE solicitation

June 2010: Establish accredited Certified Practitioner professional certification organizations for energy management and SEP validation specialists

June 2010: First (five) plants certified through ANSI-accredited Certifying Body

  • Aug. 2010: Establish accredited Certified Practitioner professional certification in four system areas
  • Nov. 2010: Begin training Certified Practitioners in energy management and SEP validation specialists through ANSI-accredited professional certifiers
  • Jan. 2011: Begin training Certified Practitioners in four system areas through ANSI-accredited professional certifiers
  • Apr. 2011: ISO 50001 Energy Management Standard published; replaces ANSI standard
  • June 2011: National launch of Superior Energy Performance Program
  • June 2013: SEP program self-sustaining on program fees
for more information
For more information

Superior Energy Performance

www.superiorenergyperformance.net

DOE Manager: Paul Scheihing Paul.Scheihing@ee.doe.gov

Energy Management Standards and System Standards

http://industrial-energy.lbl.gov/node/94

ISO 50001

http://www.unido.org/index.php?id=o86084

http://www.iso.org/iso/pressrelease?refid=Ref1157

atmckane@lbl.gov

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