Intelligent Utility Insights

  • Dec 18, 2014 | Sergej Mahnovski

    Utilities will need to invest in the infrastructure and systems that will become the backbone of future markets.  But more importantly, utilities will invest in people, industry knowledge, brainpower and application skills that come into work each day. Say what you will, but the architecture of our energy future still involves keeping our lights on and our devices running. 

  • Dec 17, 2014 | Kathleen Wolf Davis

    When I asked Sandy Fisher, director of electric systems project management at Pepco Holdings, Inc. (PHI), to tell me about her job, she said, “My current job is to make sure we get our large capital projects done on time, on budget and ultimately, do what we say we’re going to do.”  When I asked her how she described her job to those outside of our industry, she added, “Well, I usually just tell them I’m an electrical engineer.”

Featured from Intelligent Utility Magazine

  • Everyone knows the future is decentralized, right? The top-down energy system is as dead as the dodo, isn’t it? Well, yes and no. In Germany, where renewable energy accounts for around one-quarter of national power output, the big power generation utilities like RWE, EnBW, E.ON et al are certainly look to be an increasingly endangered species. But grid companies? No, sir. The enormous volumes of
  • By Alex Pischalnikov and Craig Rintoul The utilities industry is undergoing a major revolution—digital technologies and the Internet of Things (IoT) are enabling a smarter grid and a renewed focus on the customer. While wearable devices are a fairly new entry into this technology ecosystem, they offer utilities promising opportunities to make operations more efficient and to increase customer

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