Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://localhost/handle/Hannan/627895
Title: Transactive Home Energy Management Systems: The Impact of Their Proliferation on the Electric Grid
Authors: Annabelle Pratt;Dheepak Krishnamurthy;Mark Ruth;Hongyu Wu;Monte Lunacek;Paul Vaynshenk
subject: bidirectional power flow|energy efficient building material|rooftop solar photovoltaic|United state|electricity load|peak system load|rooftop solar PV|residential energy storage product proliferation|home energy management system|electric power transition|residential air conditioning
Year: 2016
Publisher: IEEE
Abstract: Approximately 100 million singlefamily homes in the United States account for 36% of the electricity load, and often they determine the peak system load, especially on hot summer days when residential air-conditioning use is high. Traditional building power profiles are changing. Currently, there is an increased use of energy-efficient building materials and designs, which decreases building loads. In addition, there is an increased adoption of rooftop solar photovoltaic (PV), which leads to bidirectional power flow and significant power ramps as PV output decreases in the late afternoon. Building power profiles are likely to change even more as residential energy storage products proliferate. Therefore, a better understanding of residential electricity demand is key to addressing the envisioned transition of the electric power system from its traditional structure to one that is transactive.
URI: http://localhost/handle/Hannan/180762
http://localhost/handle/Hannan/627895
ISSN: 2325-5897
2325-5889
volume: 4
issue: 4
Appears in Collections:2016

Files in This Item:
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Title: Transactive Home Energy Management Systems: The Impact of Their Proliferation on the Electric Grid
Authors: Annabelle Pratt;Dheepak Krishnamurthy;Mark Ruth;Hongyu Wu;Monte Lunacek;Paul Vaynshenk
subject: bidirectional power flow|energy efficient building material|rooftop solar photovoltaic|United state|electricity load|peak system load|rooftop solar PV|residential energy storage product proliferation|home energy management system|electric power transition|residential air conditioning
Year: 2016
Publisher: IEEE
Abstract: Approximately 100 million singlefamily homes in the United States account for 36% of the electricity load, and often they determine the peak system load, especially on hot summer days when residential air-conditioning use is high. Traditional building power profiles are changing. Currently, there is an increased use of energy-efficient building materials and designs, which decreases building loads. In addition, there is an increased adoption of rooftop solar photovoltaic (PV), which leads to bidirectional power flow and significant power ramps as PV output decreases in the late afternoon. Building power profiles are likely to change even more as residential energy storage products proliferate. Therefore, a better understanding of residential electricity demand is key to addressing the envisioned transition of the electric power system from its traditional structure to one that is transactive.
URI: http://localhost/handle/Hannan/180762
http://localhost/handle/Hannan/627895
ISSN: 2325-5897
2325-5889
volume: 4
issue: 4
Appears in Collections:2016

Files in This Item:
File Description SizeFormat 
7725796.pdf2.2 MBAdobe PDFThumbnail
Preview File
Title: Transactive Home Energy Management Systems: The Impact of Their Proliferation on the Electric Grid
Authors: Annabelle Pratt;Dheepak Krishnamurthy;Mark Ruth;Hongyu Wu;Monte Lunacek;Paul Vaynshenk
subject: bidirectional power flow|energy efficient building material|rooftop solar photovoltaic|United state|electricity load|peak system load|rooftop solar PV|residential energy storage product proliferation|home energy management system|electric power transition|residential air conditioning
Year: 2016
Publisher: IEEE
Abstract: Approximately 100 million singlefamily homes in the United States account for 36% of the electricity load, and often they determine the peak system load, especially on hot summer days when residential air-conditioning use is high. Traditional building power profiles are changing. Currently, there is an increased use of energy-efficient building materials and designs, which decreases building loads. In addition, there is an increased adoption of rooftop solar photovoltaic (PV), which leads to bidirectional power flow and significant power ramps as PV output decreases in the late afternoon. Building power profiles are likely to change even more as residential energy storage products proliferate. Therefore, a better understanding of residential electricity demand is key to addressing the envisioned transition of the electric power system from its traditional structure to one that is transactive.
URI: http://localhost/handle/Hannan/180762
http://localhost/handle/Hannan/627895
ISSN: 2325-5897
2325-5889
volume: 4
issue: 4
Appears in Collections:2016

Files in This Item:
File Description SizeFormat 
7725796.pdf2.2 MBAdobe PDFThumbnail
Preview File