Advanced metering infrastructure is a cornerstone of future grids, but the smart grid encompasses much more than the most frequently mentioned features connected with AMI such as increased communication capabilities, monitored infrastructure, improved fault recovery and self-healing capabilities. It also involves completely new processes and schemes to improve economic efficiency in coordinating the interests of all different stakeholders. Through the establishment of well-designed markets on all levels, and on most time horizons, the power system can become more efficient and greener, as well as smarter.
Engineering Smart Retail Electricity Markets
Posted: 12 Mar 2012
Primary Committee:IEEE Smart Grid Newsletters
Sponsoring Society Members: Free
IEEE Members: $5.00
Please sign in at the top of the page. If you are not an IEEE member, please create a free account to make a purchase or become a society member to have access to all materials for free.
Overview of the Microgrid Controller Innovation Challenge at the NREL presented by Sarah Truitt, Przemyslaw Koralewicz, Erfan Ibrahim, and Anne Miller
DER and Grid Management - Putting DERMS on the Desk presented by Alex Portilla, Jesse Gantz and Ethan Boardman
Architectures and Algorithms for Distributed Generation Control of Inertia-Less AC Microgrids presented by Alejandro Dominguez-Garcia
P2030.10 Standard for DC Microgrids for Rural and Remote Electricity Access Applications presented by Brian T. Patterson
EVs, Chargers, Grid Integration and Lessons Learned from Public Chargers presented by Doug Houseman, Sean Morash and Scott Fisher
Interview with Peter Cappers - Impacts of SGIG Consumer Behavior Studies of Time-Based Rates on Customer Acceptance, Retention and Response
Impacts of SGIG Consumer Behavior Studies of Time-Based Rates on Customer Acceptance, Retention and Response with Peter Cappers