ENERGY STORAGE SYSTEMS

SMART GRID ENERGY STORAGE SYSTEMS

Energy storage technology ensures a smart green, self supplying community grid

In the transformation to 100% energy neutral communities, we have made an overview of the latest energy storage systems that will help communities to make a change to a self supplying green grid.

What’s going on in the word of batteries?

Let’s have a look.

Overview latest energy storage systems

Thermal systems

Home battery systems

Promising systems

Vehicle Battery ReUse Solutions

All dossiers

Circular

Energy

Climate change and water

Industry

Models, Guidelines, Surveys, Checklists, KPi’s and more

European guidelines that aim to support the organization and management of your smart grid project and/or product development process

Sustainable world integrated SD Model

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2 Responses to ENERGY STORAGE SYSTEMS

  1. P Ouellette says:

    Most technical types seem to focus in on one or a few of the capabilities of energy storage. There are many more less tangible benefits that are a win/win for the customer and the local utility.

    – the capability of integrating renewables more efficiently
    – manage distribution system co-incident peak demand
    – a source of available energy during customer outages
    are but three of the win/wins.

    Most marketers, utilities, and smart grid gurus have a hard time putting numbers on these things because they all are utility, or even microgrid level specific. On a personal level, I think the battery technology is not quite there yet. In my jurisdiction, the average home (in California) will use about 25-30 kWh/day (yes we are in a electrically intensive area) outside of the heating season. A Tesla battery solution will supply ~10 kWh. Basically, this battery integrated with a solar PV solution under the best circumstances MAY supply just enough power to get you through a normal day during an outage situation. This would be the main reason a customer in my area would buy such a battery.

    So, very little benefit for the customer in an extended outage situation, however a very large benefit to the utility in every case outside of this scenario. What usually benefits the utility also benefits the customer by keeping pressure on rate increases lower.

    I think batteries need to cross the 15-18 kWh capacity boundary with a 6 kW capacity (basically two powerwalls) for the price of one before utilities start incenting this type of technology and customers start buying them. The integration to a utility system is paramount. The communication to this type of controller is a whole different conversation.

  2. Amol Nikam says:

    Let’s cross our fingures for a revolution in power storage space

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