Presented by: Marco Ayala, Matt Morris, and Carmen Garibi

Increasingly, digitalization is a permanent aspect of today’s operations, and cybersecurity is the linchpin to a safe and secure transition. But most of the time, the shift toward digitalization outpaces the cyber resilience required to effectively manage risks to the business. Consequence-driven, cyber-informed engineering (CCE) enhances risk assessment for cybersecurity by combining first-principles thinking with engineering.

This webinar will:

  1. Discuss the importance of applying engineering to cybersecurity and vice versa
  2. Present the approach of CCE
  3. Discuss the application of CCE in smart grid

 

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Presented by: Charlie Vartanian and Dr. Jan Alam

This webinar is based on an earlier SmartGrid e-newsletter article, “Active Damping With Energy Storage to Improve Power System Frequency Stability”, http://bit.ly/IEEESG_Jan2020eNews. This earlier article outlined how appropriately designed energy storage (ES) systems can offset the negative power system impacts of reduced inertia (H, MW-s), as traditional rotating machines are offset by inverter based resources including PV.

In this webinar, the authors focus on two specific areas, 1) underlying control design concept for using ES with advanced power electronics with advanced grid sensing (e.g. PMU’s) to damp power system oscillations, 2) examples of early energy storage systems that have demonstrated that appropriately designed ES systems can and have supported power system frequency stability.

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Presented by: Jim Tracey and Michael Bauer

Thursday, November 16, 2017 | 1:00pm – 2:00pm ET

The electric grid as it stands today was designed for an exclusively one-way powerflow from bulk generation facilities, encompassing plants from base load support to peaker plants, to end-users. In this model, instantaneous demand changes were accommodated through small, temporary frequency adjustments, quickly reversed through appropriate management of bulk generation output.

Distributed Energy Resources (DER) present a substantial challenge to the traditional model. Not only can powerflows reverse during peak for several hours each day, the output of these new sources can also change much more quickly, potentially leading to much more dramatic demand swings for bulk generation than the current system can accommodate.

This presentation will present a framework for analyzing new requirements for the grid during the phases of the DER roll out and discuss how systems and capabilities have to change to ensure safe and reliable power delivery as the grid undergoes its most fundamental technical and business change since its creation.

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