In today’s Electric Green Energy Brief (EGEB)
- The California Legislature has passed a bill to speed up coastal wind farming.
- With the addition of electric medium and heavy vehicles, the grid must be updated at the same time – study.
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California beach wind
The California Legislature has approved an AB-525 bill that will speed up the deployment of coastal wind farms from California. He now goes to Governor Gavin Newsom (DC) for his signature. Newcomer stays in the office after winning a landslide.
AB-525 directs state agencies to evaluate and identify the maximum potential for offshore wind production in 2030 and 2045.
Feasibility studies should be completed by June 1, 2022. It will also lead the region to develop a comprehensive strategic plan to develop the coastal wind that will be distributed in June 2023.
Nancy Rader, executive director of the California Wind Power Association, said: Utility sink California now has to make regular commitments off the coast of the U.S. Coast Guard
[W]I have some very big challenges – first, the state must really be committed to the coastal wind to attract industrial investment, and it has not done that yet.
as such Electro On May 25, Biden announced that the U.S. Pacific Coast would be open for the first time for large-scale offshore energy projects. The goal is to deploy a total of 4.6 GW of offshore winds off the coast of California, enough to power 1.6 million homes.
US grid update urgently needed
The National Grid, which serves New York, Massachusetts and Rhode Island, jointly published a study titled “Transport Decommissioning – Understanding the Effects of Electric Flight Grid” today.
They researched the needs of chargers for electric medium and heavy trucks (MHDVs) such as buses, package delivery vans and trucks, and the impact of electric ships on the grid.
The study focused on the major Northeastern United States (unnamed) metro. He wanted to understand how differences, patterns, ship sizes, and other factors at airports affect ship operators’ charging needs. The study also explored how electricity demand can affect certain parts of the transmission and transmission system.
Identified more than 50 operating vessels, analyzed their potential charging characteristics and power requirements, and mapped them on power distribution lines.
Researchers say that if system upgrades or alternative solutions are not implemented at the same time, parts of the grid will eventually be overloaded by the needs of large vehicles.
The study recommends that utilities, system operators, ship operators and policymakers start planning medium and long-term ship electrification. According to the study, the “all options” approach takes into account: transfer, distribution, shared resources, and managed charging programs.
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