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市場調查報告書

智慧電網的未來:技術、課題、成本及未來展望

The Future of the Smart Grid 2014: Technologies, Challenges, Costs and Future Outlook

出版商 Power Generation Research 商品編碼 311895
出版日期 內容資訊 英文 79 Pages; 18 Tables & 9 Figures
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智慧電網的未來:技術、課題、成本及未來展望 The Future of the Smart Grid 2014: Technologies, Challenges, Costs and Future Outlook
出版日期: 2014年07月31日 內容資訊: 英文 79 Pages; 18 Tables & 9 Figures
簡介

本報告提供智慧電網技術的成本、概念、促進要素及零組件相關分析、最創新的技術及對廠商而言的潛在機會領域相關分析、主要的推進智慧電網技術成本的調查、市場形成的主要趨勢的特定與創新的新興趨勢的評估等彙整資料,為您概述為以下內容。

摘要整理

第1章 智慧電網概要

  • 摘要
  • 簡介
  • 主要的智慧電網技術
  • 通訊網路
  • 網路安全
  • 智慧電網企業

第2章 智慧電表及終端用戶環境

  • 摘要
  • 簡介
  • 智慧電表功能
  • 需求管理
  • 系統管理、故障偵測
  • 消費者側的網路
  • 智慧電表的發展

第3章 智慧電網、配電網路

  • 摘要
  • 簡介
  • 配電系統操作員及智慧電網
  • 整合Volt/VAR控制
  • 故障地方及的「自我回復」
  • 分散式發電、再生能源整合

第4章 智慧電網、再生能源整合

  • 摘要
  • 簡介
  • 電網動態:電網的變化特性
  • 儲能
  • 分散式再生能源發電的快速
  • 再生能源發電的供電系統整合
  • 新的整合策略

第5章 智慧電網的成本

  • 摘要
  • 簡介
  • 智慧電網的利益、成本效益率
  • 智慧電表的成本
  • 智慧電網的成本

第6章 智慧電網的未來展望、機會

  • 摘要
  • 簡介
  • 智慧電網引進
  • 智慧電網投資
  • 課題
  • 結論

圖表清單

目錄
Product Code: PGREvoSmaJul14

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Chapter 1 A smart grid overview

The Smart grid or Intelligent grid encompasses a range of technologies that are being used to add intelligence to the electricity grid at transmission and distribution levels as well as behind the meter in business and domestic environments. Within smart grid, a set of key technologies have evolved to form the basis for smart grid deployment. The most important of these is a communications network that runs alongside the electricity delivery network and allows intelligent devices that are connected to the system to communicate with one another and exchange data. These networks can include a range of different wireless and wired technologies. Software agents that carry out intelligent tasks across the network are another important development. Meanwhile three areas of the smart grid are emerging as the most dynamic today, smart meter integration into home and business networks, distribution system management and renewable integration.

Chapter 2 Smart meters and the end-user environment

Smart meters are digital replacements for traditional electromechanical meters which can provide a much more sophisticated level of service including recording consumption at time stamped intervals as short as 15 minutes. In order for smart meters to be effective they must be hooked up to a communications network that allows them to pass data to a control centre. With this facility, meter reading can take place remotely, reducing utility costs significantly. Other facilities such as power quality monitoring, theft identification and outage notification can all take place remotely too. Smart meters are intelligent devices and their intelligence can be utilised as controllers for the network of electricity consuming devices beyond the meter. Simple demand management can be implemented as well as more sophisticated strategies based on the use of software agents operating within the smart meter. Agents can be used to manage and integrate local generation such as rooftop solar photovoltaic units and energy storage such as batteries. The rollout of smart grid is advancing rapidly in Europe and the USA. Elsewhere progress is slower but programmes are starting in many regions of the world.

Chapter 3 Smart grid and the distribution network

The introduction of distributed generation, particularly renewable and beyond the meter generation, is changing electricity distribution systems from passive deliverers of power from the transmission system to the consumer into systems that must be actively balanced. This is making the job of distribution system operators much more complex. Smart grid technologies can assist in distribution system management with a range of tools and technologies. At the same time is will provide new opportunities for distribution system operators to provide additional services. Tools for network balancing and congestion management will be critical to the operation of active distribution networks. In coming years this will extend to the management of electric vehicle charging networks and charging strategies. Meanwhile technologies such as integrated Voltage/VAR (volt-amperes reactive) control will help improve stability of distribution feeder lines and allow them to operate at the lowest voltage, increasing efficiency. Sensors and disconnectors can be used together to locate and isolate faults and new automation technologies will be able to assist in the integration of distributed and renewable generation into the distribution grid.

Chapter 4 Smart grid and renewable integration

The integration of renewable generation sources into all levels of the grid is becoming one of the most pressing tasks facing all system operators with renewable penetration levels set to rise to 20% or 30% in many parts of the world before the end of the decade. Smart grid technologies will play a key role. At the transmission system level, integration of weather forecasting is important and the development of near real-time markets will enable better use of renewable resources when they are available. As renewable penetration levels increase, the inertia of the grid decreases so the grid becomes more dynamic and requires faster sensor and monitoring equipment and faster means of intervention provided by smart technologies. Energy storage is vital at all levels of the system to make management of variable renewable output more effective. Meanwhile the development of the distribution grid to allow the dispatching of all forms of generation at this level, and their participation in the market, will assist with integration. Other tools such as virtual power plants and micro grids will form important building blocks too.

Chapter 5 Smart grid costs

The smart grid comprises a massive variety of technologies and service which, when welded together, create the entity that is now called a smart grid. The diversity of these technologies and the range of choices available means that no two smart grids will be unique, making it difficult to generalize on costs. The best that can be achieved is to cost individual projects or provide some very general average costs. In order to evaluate any smart grid project these must then be compared to the benefits that will accrue from the introduction of the smart grid and in order to quantify this, the benefits must be costed too and a benefit to cost ratio derived. This usually forms the basis for a business case. In general these analyses have shown that the smart grid benefits outweigh the costs by a significant margin. However conditions vary from region to region and in the EU some nations found the cost-benefit ratio negative for smart meters. Meanwhile the absolute costs suggest that the cost of building a smart grid will be in the tens to hundreds of billions of dollars - depending on size -- for most advanced nations.

Chapter 6 Smart grid future outlook and opportunities

The smart grid has evolved to meet a series of demands that are being placed on the electricity sector by such factors as renewable integration, electric vehicles, the necessary management of future distribution systems to accommodate generators as well as consumers and the need to improve service and power quality while reducing costs. These drivers will necessitate the implementation of many aspects of the smart grid over the next one to two decades. Many early deployments will revolve around smart meters because the benefits to be gained from these are usually easy to quantify. However once such deployment starts, the systems established can be exploited to introduce other smart grid services such as distribution and substation automation. Development of the widest range of smart grid services will evolve in advanced economies first. Elsewhere deployment will generally be slower, hampered partly by finance and partly by poor infrastructure. Meanwhile opportunities will be spread across a whole range of sectors including network and infrastructure, computer hardware and software, specialist sensor and smart grid hardware makers and installation and service companies.

Key features of this report

  • Analysis of smart grid technology costs, concepts, drivers and components.
  • Insight relating to the most innovative technologies and potential areas of opportunity for manufacturers.
  • Examination of the key smart grid technologies costs.
  • Identification of the key trends shaping the market, as well as an evaluation of emerging trends that will drive innovation moving forward.

Key benefits from reading this report

  • Realize up to date competitive intelligence through a comprehensive cost analysis in smart grid markets.
  • Assess smart grid costs and analysis - including smart meter rollout costs and smart grid cost-benefit ratios.
  • Identify which key trends will offer the greatest growth potential and learn which technology trends are likely to allow greater market impact.
  • Quantify cost trends and how these vary regionally .

Key findings of this report

  • 1.Average smart meter roll-out costs.
  • 2.Annual growth value of smart grid.
  • 3.Forecasts of smart grid value growth.
  • 4.Smart grid cost breakdown.
  • 5.Past, current and future smart grid investment requirements.
  • 6.Global and regional investment breakdown.
  • 7.Smart grid investments plans by country.

Key questions answered by this report

  • 1.What are the drivers shaping and influencing power plant development in the electricity industry?
  • 2.What is smart grid going to cost?
  • 3.Which smart grid technology types will be the winners and which the losers?
  • 4.Which smart grid technologies are likely to find favour with manufacturers moving forward?
  • 5.Which emerging technologies are gaining in popularity and why?

Who this report is for

Power utility strategists, energy analysts, research managers, power sector manufacturers, smart grid power developers, investors in renewables systems and infrastructure, renewable energy developers, energy/power planning managers, energy/power development managers, governmental organisations, system operators, companies investing in renewable power infrastructure and generation, investment banks, infrastructure developers and investors, intergovernmental lenders, energy security analysts.

Why buy The Future of the Smart Grid 2014

  • To utilise in-depth assessment and analysis of the current and future technological and market state of smart grid, carried out by an industry expert with 30 years in the power generation industry.
  • Use cutting edge information and data.
  • Use the highest level of research carried out.
  • Expert analysis to say what is happening in the market and what will happen next.
  • Have the 'what if' questions answered about new smart grid technologies.
  • Save time and money by having top quality research done for you at a low cost.

Key areas covered by the report

  • Key products/categories profiled :
  • Energy
  • The Future of the Smart Grid - Technologies, challenges, costs and future outlook
  • Key regions/countries covered :
  • Europe and United States of America. Global focus.

Table of Contents

About the author

Disclaimer

  • Note about authors and sources

Table of contents

Table of tables

Table of figures

Executive summary

Chapter 1 A smart grid overview

Chapter 2 Smart meters and the end-user environment

Chapter 3 Smart grid and the distribution network

Chapter 4 Smart grid and renewable integration

Chapter 5 Smart grid costs

Chapter 6 Smart grid future outlook and opportunities

Chapter 1 A smart grid overview

  • Summary
  • Introduction
  • Key smart grid technologies
  • Communications networks
  • Cyber security
  • Smart grid agents

Chapter 2 Smart meters and the end-user environment

  • Summary
  • Introduction
  • Smart meter functionality
  • Demand management
  • System management and fault detection
  • Consumer-side networks
  • Smart meter rollout

Chapter 3. Smart grid and the distribution network

  • Summary
  • Introduction
  • Distribution system operators and the smart grid
  • Integrated Volt/VAR control
  • Fault location and 'self-healing'
  • Distributed generation and renewable integration

Chapter 4 Smart grid and renewable integration

  • Summary
  • Introduction
  • Grid dynamics: the changing nature of the grid
  • Energy storage
  • Dispatching distributed renewable generation
    • Virtual power plants
    • Micro grids
    • Bi-directional flow
    • Building and home area networks
  • Transmission system integration of renewables
  • Novel integration strategies

Chapter 5. Smart grid costs

  • Summary
  • Introduction
  • Smart grid benefits and cost-benefit ratios
  • Smart meter costs
    • Distribution automation costs
  • Smart grid cost

Chapter 6. Smart grid future outlook and opportunities

  • Summary
  • Introduction
  • Smart grid deployment
  • Smart grid investment
  • The challenges
  • Conclusions

Table of tables

  • Table 1: Key smart grid technologies and technology sectors, 2013
  • Table 2: Smart grid communications network options, 2014
  • Table 3: Smart meter functionality, 2014
  • Table 4: Smart meter rollout within the European Union, 2014
  • Table 5: DSO smart grid services, 2014
  • Table 6: Smart grid technologies for integrating high levels of renewable generation, 2013
  • Table 7: Energy storage technologies for renewable integration, 2014
  • Table 8: Smart grid benefits, 2011
  • Table 9: EU smart grid performance indicators and benefits, 2012
  • Table 10: Smart grid cost-benefit ratios 2004 - 2012, 2014
  • Table 11: Smart meter rollout costs, 2013
  • Table 12: Smart grid cost breakdown, 2011
  • Table 13: Global investment in smart grid 2011 - 2013 ($bn), 2014
  • Table 14: Smart grid investment by region or country in 2012 ($bn), 2013
  • Table 15: Breakdown of smart grid investment by sector 2012 - 2030 (%), 2012
  • Table 16: Status of smart grid investment among US utilities (%), 2013
  • Table 17: US utility distributed automation programme startup or expansion status (%), 2013
  • Table 18: Rating of technologies for integrating renewables (%), 2013

Table of figures

  • Figure 1: The smart grid
  • Figure 2: Smart grid cost-benefit ratios 2004 - 2012, 2014
  • Figure 3: Smart grid cost breakdown, 2011
  • Figure 4: Global investment in smart grid 2011 - 2013 ($bn), 2014
  • Figure 5: Smart grid investment by region or country in 2012 ($bn), 2013
  • Figure 6: Breakdown of smart grid investment by sector 2012 - 2030 (%), 2012
  • Figure 7: Status of smart grid investment among US utilities (%), 2013
  • Figure 8: US utility distributed automation programme startup or expansion status (%), 2013
  • Figure 9: Rating of technologies for integrating renewables (%), 2013
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