Reminders

Energy Day 2017

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9:00 - 9:30 am

Coffee and Networking

9:30  - 10:45 am aaaaaaaaaaa
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Panel One

Energy Transitions For a Decarbonized Economy: How Fast and at What Cost?

Moderator: 
Neil Craik, Director & Associate Professor of Law, School of Environment, Enterprise & Development, University of Waterloo,  & Associate Director, Global Programs & Initiatives, Waterloo Institute for Sustainable Energy

Panelists:

Heather Douglas, Associate Professor (Waterloo Chair in Science and Society), Philosophy, University of Waterloo

Sarah Burch, Assistant Professor, Geography & Environmental Management, University of Waterloo

Ian Lipton, President & COO, The Carbon Accounting Company

Tim Gibbins , Business Development Manager, Ontario Centres of Excellence

10:45 - 11:00 am
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Break

11:00 -12:30 pm

Panel Two
Low Energy Green Buildings: What Can Innovation Do?

Moderator: 
Paul Parker, Professor & Associate Dean Strategic Initiatives, University of Waterloo 

Panelists:
Jennifer Lynes, Associate Professor, School of Environment, Enterprise & Development, University of Waterloo

Rawlson O'Neil King, Communications Director, Continental Automated Buildings Association (CABA)

Adrian Conrad, Chief Operating Officer, Cora Group

J. David McAuley, President & Founder, J. David McAuley Architect Inc.

Andrew Crees, Program Manager, Construction & Infrastructure Standards, CSA Group

12:30 - 1:45 pm

Lunch

Innovation Showcase, Networking & Industry-Academic Collaboration

1:45 - 2:15 pm

Luncheon Key Note Speaker 
Chris Henderson, 
President, Lumos Clean Energy Advisors

2:15 - 3:30 pm

Panel Three
Energy Access for Canada's Remote First Nations Communities: If Not Now, When?

Moderator: 

Chris Henderson, President, Lumos Clean Energy Advisors

Panelists:

Tabatha Bull, Senior Manager - First Nation & Métis Relations, Independent Electricity System Operator (IESO)

Cara Sanders, Associate, Lumos Clean Energy Advisors

Claudio Cañizares, Professor, Electrical & Computer Engineering, University of Waterloo

Klaus Dohring, President, Green Sun Rising Inc.

3:30 - 3:45 pm

Closing Remarks

3:45 - 4:45 pm

Reception

Innovation Showcase, Networking & Industry-Academic Collaboration

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Climate change commitment is a major focus for the Canadian government with clear policy goals to reduce greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions and to transition to a low carbon economy over the long term. What are the implications for the energy sector in the short to medium term? What are the credible technological and policy options that can meet the test of economic competitiveness, consumer acceptance and affordability? Our panel of policy analysts, climate change experts, and social and political scientists will talk about the various impacts of adopted policies on the national economy of Canada.

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Green buildings aka net zero energy buildings are expected to last longer, be energy efficient and cost effective, and provide healthy environmental conditions for occupants The government policy is to promote highly productive and efficient buildings in the residential and commercial sectors. Our panel of experts in this discipline will shed light on best practices including material selection, building codes, design engineering, real estate norms, and architectural standards that should be adjusted to meet the energy demands of the community in Canada.

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There are nearly 300 remote communities across Northern Canada – about 170 of them First Nations – and mostly rely on diesel generators with fuel flown in or trucked in via ice road. It’s not only environmentally damaging, it’s also expensive – up to $1 per kilowatt-hour – so building capacity to get energy from renewable sources is the preferred option. The Canadian government at various levels in partnership with academic institutes is working with the indigenous communities to find innovative solutions that could end energy poverty.  Our panel of internationally renowned researchers, technology & policy specialists, and political leaders will discuss the need of developing economically feasible and financially viable energy systems to provide affordable and clean energy to remote indigenous communities across Canada.

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Dr. Neil Craik is Director and an Associate Professor of Law in the School of Environment, Enterprise and Development at the University of Waterloo, where he teaches and researches in the fields of Canadian and international environmental law. His current research examines the role of procedural obligations in governance structures addressing transboundary and global commons environmental issues. Professor Craik has particular interests in the intersection of international and domestic environmental policy, climate and geoengineering governance and environmental impact assessment. He is also currently the Associate Director of Global Programs & Initiatives for the Waterloo Institute for Sustainable Energy. He is the author of several books, including Climate Change Policy in North America: Designing Integration (UTP, 2013), and The International Law of Environmental Impact Assessment: Process Substance and Integration (CUP, 2008), in addition to numerous book chapters and journal articles.

Prior to his current appointment at the University of Waterloo, Dr. Craik was an Associate Professor at the University of New Brunswick, Faculty of Law (2004-2009) and prior to that he practiced environmental and land use law with a major Canadian law firm.

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As President of The Carbon Accounting Company, Ian has been responsible for the strategic development of environmental sustainability programs and software designed for targeted economic sectors such as the global hospitality and transportation industries. He is also currently an instructor in Carbon Accounting at the University of Toronto Institute for Management & Innovation.  

Ian’s business background includes senior management and executive leadership positions in sustainability consulting, renewable energy technologies, carbon quantification & offsetting, and personal & organizational transformation. As an entrepreneur, Ian has built companies in a variety of sectors including land development, marketing and personal health.

Ian is currently a member of the Global Business Travel Association North American Sustainability Committee; the United Nations Environment Programme Financial Sector Initiative; the International Society of Sustainability Professionals; and the Association of Climate Change Officers. Ian is a certified Greenhouse Gas Inventory Quantifier, is trained in Life Cycle Assessment, holds Bachelor and Master degrees from the University of Waterloo, and is a trained leader in personal and organizational transformation.

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Dr. Heather Douglas received her PhD in History and Philosophy of Science (HPS) at the University of Pittsburgh in 1998. From 1998-2004, she was the Pibbs Assistant Professor of Science and Ethics at the University of Puget Sound. She then went to the Department of Philosophy at the University of Tennessee from 2004-2011 and spent a year at the Center for Philosophy of Science at the University of Pittsburgh as a visiting fellow for a year in 2010 before taking her position at the University of Waterloo in 2012.

Her research focuses on the interface between science and policy, including the use of science in policy-making and policies for science. She also works on the moral responsibilities of scientists with respect to their work, how to understand scientific integrity, and how the institutional structures of science help or hinder scientists in doing their work with integrity and responsibility. This past November Heather ran a Decarbonization Workshop from which numerous papers are in the process of being written.

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Dr. Sarah Burch is Canada Research Chair (Tier 2) in Sustainability Governance and Innovation and an assistant professor in the Department of Geography and Environmental Management at the University of Waterloo. Dr. Burch is also a senior fellow at the Centre for International Governance Innovation and fellow at the Balsillie School of International Affairs.  Through her research, writing and teaching, she explores transformative responses to climate change at the community scale, and innovative strategies for governing sustainability.

She is a coordinating lead author of the Earth System Governance Project’s New Directions Initiative, which is creating the Science and Implementation Plan that will inform the research of an international network of more than 3,000 environmental governance scholars over the next 10 years. She was a coordinating lead author of the Second Assessment Report of the Urban Climate Change Research Network, Climate Change and Cities, and was a contributing author to the Fourth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (winner of the Nobel Peace Prize in 2007). Sarah holds a Ph.D. in resource management and environmental studies from the University of British Columbia (2009), was a visiting research associate at the University of Oxford’s Environmental Change Institute (2010–2013) and was awarded a Banting Fellowship for her work on sustainability innovation. Her most recent book is entitled Understanding Climate Change: Science, Policy and Practice (University of Toronto Press, 2014).

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Tim Gibbins is a Business Development Manager at Ontario Centres of Excellence (OCE) with over 15 years of experience working in both the automation and energy sectors. OCE drives the development of Ontario’s economy by helping create new jobs, products, services, technologies and businesses. In partnership with industry, OCE co-invests to commercialize innovation originating in the province’s publicly funded colleges, universities and research hospitals.

As a Business Development Manager, he does a substantial amount of work with new and emerging companies in order to fill gaps in research and technology that are not yet being met. He meets regularly with academics and researchers in order to commercialize innovations, promote growth and create jobs in Ontario. Tim's work is integral in identifying new companies and entrepreneurs who are solving real world problems and inventing innovative and effective technologies.P2.png

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Dr. Paul Parker is a professor and associate dean of strategic initiatives in the faculty of environment at the University of Waterloo. His research focuses on building sustainable communities by creating win-win opportunities for the environment and economy. He is particularly concerned with how local economic development strategies can achieve a sustainable future. Dr. Parker is also a co-founder of REEP (Residential Energy Efficiency Project) Green Solutions and its longest serving Board member. Paul’s research focuses on building sustainable communities by creating win-win opportunities for the environment and economy. He is particularly concerned with how local economic development strategies can achieve a sustainable future. Sustainable energy systems are an essential starting point, so he looks first at conservation and improving energy efficiency, then at renewable energy sources and smart grid networks as integral parts of community energy plans.

Paul combines his strong research background with direct experience engaging local representatives from communities across Canada and overseas to envision and build local capacity, vitality and sustainability. Recently he has lead economic development seminars in Edmonton, Iqaluit, Inuvik, Fort McMurray, Halifax, Saskatoon, Stratford, Sudbury, Thunder Bay, Quebec City and Whitehorse.

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Dr. Jennifer Lynes is associate professor and director of the University of Waterloo’s environment and business program. She is Chair of the non-profit organization Residential Energy Efficiency Program (REEP Green Solutions) and co-founder of the North American Sustainable Concerts Working Group. With an educational background in both marketing and environmental studies, her expertise intersects business and the environment, where she focuses on investigating the marketing of sustainability. 

Professor Lynes is co-founder of the Sustainable Concert Working Group whose mandate is to encourage music industry stakeholders to integrate sustainability initiatives into live music concerts. In partnership with researchers at the University of Queensland (Australia) and Queensland University of Technology (Australia), Lynes and her students work with music industry stakeholders such as Jack Johnson, Live Nation and Reverb, to understand and develop the business case for sustainability by removing barriers and increasing motivations for artists, venues and tour managers. This research also investigates the effect of celebrity activism on fostering sustainable behaviour. Students from the graduate and undergraduate programs in Environment & Business are actively working on research related to this topic.

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David McAuley is the founder and president of J. David McAuley Architect Inc. He is a graduate of University of Waterloo with undergraduate degrees in environmental studies and architecture. He has established his practice in June 1978. David has since received a special designation as a building biologist and continues to consult for new construction and alterations designing healthy sustainable places. David convened the first ever Healthy Buildings Conference at the University of Waterloo's school of architecture in May 2005 and speaks regularly on the subject. He is a former member of Guelph's Green Plan Steering Committee and LCAC.

J. David McAuley Architect Inc. is a full service architecture firm, established in June 1978 in Drayton and re-located to Guelph for expansion in 1982. The firm specializes in community related buildings including health care and wellness facilities, worship facilities, specialized housing including shelters and hostels and educational and recreational projects. Their holistic focus encourages the use of not just sustainable and environmentally friendly buildings products, but also products that will not adversely affect the health of the building's occupants.

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Andrew Crees is a Project Manager in the newly expanded Construction and Civil Infrastructure Sector within CSA Group’s Standards Division. He takes pride in bringing stakeholders together to develop consensus-based standards that bring innovation in this sector to the mainstream, including in the green building area. Prior to joining CSA Group in 2014, Mr. Crees was a Trade Advisor at CMHC, Canada’s housing agency, promoting Canadian expertise in housing, construction, and green building. Mr. Crees holds an International MBA from the Schulich School of Business.

He has experience in both the private and public sectors. Areas of interest include: energy, renewable energy, natural resources, green building, architecture, engineering, construction, infrastructure, transportation, industry, manufacturing, aerospace, education, government and not-for-profit. Skilled at developing and implementing business growth strategies, Andrew leads and manages people, business units and projects to achieve desired results.

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Adrian Conrad’s business and financial acumen coupled with project management knowledge makes Adrian a discerning commercial developer and a natural partner at The Cora Group. He is passionate about preserving our environment for future generations and a strong proponent of LEED and sustainable development. Adrian has extensive experience in commercial development and leasing for small and large tenant needs, and over his career,  has raised more than $200 million in capital financing, developed or repositioned more than $250 million of real estate, and overseen the leasing more than 2 million square feet of office space within Waterloo Region. He continues to spearhead the creation of premiere, sustainable Class A office spaces tailored to the needs of tech firms. Cora Group’s portfolio of sustainable properties, located within David Johnson Research + Technology Park in Waterloo’s IdeaQuarter, are among the Region’s most prestigious Class A office locations.

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Rawlson O’Neil King is an expert on green buildings, smart homes and smart communities, who has spoken on these topics in China, Russia, Singapore and throughout the United States and Canada. He has experience as a trade journalist, high-technology industry analyst, and public relations practitioner. Educated in Ottawa, he holds both a Bachelor of Journalism and Masters of Arts in Communication from Carleton University. An avid volunteer and community leader, King serves as president of a local community association and sits on the boards of a multi-service community health and social service centre, as well as an prominent and expanding artist-run public art gallery in Ottawa.

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Christopher Henderson is the pre-eminent Canadian expert on the participation of Indigenous communities in clean energy ventures and projects. He advises Chiefs and Councils, Tribal Groups and Aboriginal Economic Development Corporations on how to effectively secure and leverage partnership positions in clean energy projects across Canada. Chris also guides utilities, financial firms, corporations and governments on engaging and partnering with Aboriginal communities.  In addition, he possesses extensive experience and market know-how in the realms of renewable energy, clean energy infrastructure, project development and financing, technology development and diffusion, global trade and sustainable development.

He and the company he leads, Lumos Energy, are a centre of excellence in regards to how energy can be a restorative force for communities and countries. Chris’ professional pursuit with Lumos Energy represents an explicit recognition that the world is changing: bringing Indigenous communities into the mainstream of economic activity, from a vantage point of sustainable development, has the potential to generate a diverse array of economic, social and environmental benefits for all stakeholders.

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 Dr. Claudio Canizares is a Full Professor and the Hydro One Endowed Chair at the Electrical and Computer Engineering (E&CE) Department of the University of Waterloo, where he has held various academic and administrative positions since 1993.  He received the Electrical Engineer degree from the Escuela Politécnica Nacional (EPN) in Quito-Ecuador in 1984, where he held different teaching and administrative positions between 1983 and 1993, and his MSc (1988) and PhD (1991) degrees in Electrical Engineering are from the University of Wisconsin-Madison.  His research activities focus on the study of stability, modeling, simulation, control, optimization, and computational issues in large and small girds and energy systems in the context of competitive energy markets and smart grids.  In these areas, he has led or been an integral part of many grants and contracts from government agencies and companies, and has collaborated with industry and university researchers in Canada and abroad, supervising/co-supervising many research fellows and graduate students.  He has authored/co-authored a large number of journal and conference papers, as well as various technical reports, book chapters, disclosures and patents, and has been invited to make multiple keynote speeches, seminars, and presentations at many institutions and conferences world-wide.  He is a Fellow of the Institute of Electrical & Electronic Engineering (IEEE), as well as a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada, where he is currently the Director of the Applied Science and Engineering Division of the Academy of Science, and a Fellow of the Canadian Academy of Engineering.  He is also the recipient of the 2016 IEEE Canada Electric Power Medal and of various IEEE Power & Energy Society (PES) Technical Council and Committee awards and recognitions, holding several leadership positions in various IEEE-PES Technical Committees, Working Groups and Task Forces.

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Klaus Dohring was born in Nuremberg, Germany. He has two Masters Level Engineering degrees, the first one from the University of Braunschweig, Germany and the second from the University of British Columbia. Klaus has a strong knowledge base in engineering, development, program management and general management. Klaus is a goal-oriented, decisive and dynamic leader with strong team building skills. He has a proven track record in engineering and program management. In his previous assignment Klaus was holding a global leadership position of a $500 million tier-2 automotive supplier group, with complete responsibility for P&L, operations, marketing, sales, research & development, product development, supply chain management, finance and was responsible for an employee base of 4,400. In 2004, Klaus and his family moved to Windsor and founded Green Sun Rising in 2008.  Since over seven years, he has built up the local solar activities and expertise, supported and backed-up by leading European solar companies, with decades of solar experience and know-how. The Renewable Energy Technology Center in Windsor was founded following his vision.

 

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Tabatha Bull is a proud member of Nipissing First Nation and an Electrical Engineer with over 15 years experience in the electrical consulting and energy industry with the ultimate goal of using  her knowledge and expertise to help Aboriginal communities. She is currently the Senior Manager of First Nation and Métis Relations at the Independent Electricity System Operator (IESO) and a Director on the Board of Wigwamen Housing inc., the oldest and largest urban Native housing provider.

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Cara Sanders is a highly effective, dedicated, hardworking individual with a vast experience in environmental projects and Federal and Provincial environmental assessments (EA), with responsibilities ranging from data collection to project management to report writing.  She combines an Undergraduate Degree in Geography, a Masters Degree in Spatial Analysis with a focus on environmental studies and Certified Engineering Technologist accreditation with over ten years of experience.  Cara is now looking to apply her experiences as well as her strong research, planning, and coordinating skills to develop clean energy projects in her role as associate at Lumos Energy.
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Throughout the day we encourage our participants to explore the innovation showcase, industry-academic collaborations and student poster exhibits that will be on display at the back of the hall. Each year students are invited to present their energy-related work and share their accomplishments and this year we have added an additional component; the innovation showcase.
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Participating Organizations

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Mars Green Consulting was founded by Dr. Martha Lenio for the purpose of working on interesting renewable energy projects in Canada. Her experience in the world of solar energy and sustainability has taken her from doing photovoltaic research in Australia, to silicon solar cell R&D in California, to living on off-grid renewable power as part of a Mars simulation, and now back to Canada to share her knowledge and passion for sustainable living. Mars Green Consulting is proud of its track-record of projects in the North working alongside Solvest, as well as it's exploratory work on renewable grids in the Caribbean with RALOS. 

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The Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada (NSERC) aims to make Canada a country of discoverers and innovators for the benefit of all Canadians. The agency supports university students in their advanced studies, promotes and supports discovery research, and fosters innovation by encouraging Canadian companies to participate and invest in post secondary research projects. NSERC researchers are on the vanguard of science, building on Canada’s long tradition of scientific excellence.
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Sustainable Waterloo Region is a local non-profit that works with organizations to help them understand and reduce their environmental impact while maximizing economic performance. We will be showcasing our current programs.

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Ontario Centres of Excellence (OCE) drives the development of Ontario’s economy by helping create new jobs, products, services, technologies and businesses. 

In partnership with industry, OCE co-invests to commercialize innovation originating in the province’s publicly funded colleges, universities and research hospitals. We also support and invest in early-stage projects, where the probability of commercial success and potential total return on innovation are substantial. Another expanding focus for OCE is the development of the next generation of innovators through our entrepreneurship fellowships and programs for students and youth across Ontario.


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Mitacs is a national, not-for-profit organization that has designed and delivered research and training programs in Canda for 15 years. Working with 60 Universities, thousands of companies, and both federal and provincial governments, we build partnerships that support industrial and social innovation in Canada.

Mitacs was founded in 1999 as a Canadian Network of Centres of Excellence, dedicated to supporting applied and industrial research in mathematical sciences and associated disciplines. Open to all disciplines since 2007, Mitacs has expanded in response to industrial and university needs, including programs in R&D management, professional skills development, and international research training. Fully independent since 2011, Mitacs remains committed to its core vision of supporting research-based innovation and continues to work closely with its partners in industry, academia and government. 


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HITCH is a Smart Wireless Mesh Router & Predictive Content Caching Software Platform, that pre-downloads relevant online content once, so many users can access the same information quickly without an Internet connection. Globally, over 4 billion people don't have sustainable (available, affordable & accessible) broadband. Most of these users are un/underserved by existing coverage and service infrastructure; and live in rural and urban emerging markets. Thus, are denied the ability to benefit from real technology-driven economic growth. Flexfinity has developed HITCH – an enhanced smart wireless mesh router that enables communities automatically build, operate, and sustain self-contained Internet platforms; accelerating sustainable broadband in emerging markets.


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Suntap is the first low cost solar water heater designed for emerging market households and communities without plumbing. It uses solar thermal technology, i.e. making hot water directly from the sun's heat, which is simple and highly efficient. However, the technology has not yet been scaled to address the needs of the 1 billion people living without plumbing.

We believe Suntap has the capacity to improve the quality of life for millions. The ability to clean our bodies, clothes, and dishes with hot water improves our quality of life and provides the invaluable feeling of dignity.

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Founded in 2009, Waterloo Global Science Initiative (WGSI) is a non-profit partnership between Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics and the University of Waterloo, a pairing that has previously resulted in the distinguished Perimeter Scholars International program and the University of Waterloo’s pioneering Institute for Quantum Computing. The mandate of WGSI is to  promote dialogue around complex global issues and to catalyze the long-range thinking necessary to advance ideas, opportunities and strategies for a secure and sustainable future through our Summit Series, Blueprints and Impact Activities.
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Salient Energy aims to enable the renewable energy revolution with the invention of an affordable, safe, long-lasting, and easy to manufacture zinc-ion battery. Our technology, which is based on a wholly unique chemistry and a novel nanomaterial cathode, is perfectly suited for the needs of the electrical grid. This includes applications reducing peak electricity demand for large industrial users of electricity, energy storage for microgrids and off-grid communities, and to help utilities integrate solar and wind power as a generating source by storing electricity when it’s available and delivering it when needed.
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Versaji Group Consulting - Design Services for a Next Generation Neighbourhood Community

Capstone Design Group members: Scott Buckley, Jacob Lechowicz, Ibar Amin, Anton Van

Global perspectives are changing towards sustainable and environmentally conscious construction processes. Our mission is to provide a subdivision that people would like to invest in and will serve as a precedent for future developments around in Canada. We will apply engineering principles to innovate and exceed current subdivision standards. Important considerations include optimizing the design of buildings, providing new road networks, and incorporating low-impact development facilities. Finally, analysis software will be used to model energy usage.


TBOA Consulting - Design of an Offshore Wind Farm in Lake Huron

Capstone Design Group members: Roshani Sharma, Naveed Anis, Eric Tharumalingam, Nelson Jai

Over 150 metric tons of carbon dioxide equivalent is emitted annually from Ontario marking it as one of the largest greenhouse gas emitters in Canada. With growing concerns surrounding climate change Provincial Power Generation is looking for alternative renewable energy sources in an effort to reduce Ontario’s dependence on natural gas for electricity. TBOA Consulting has presented a new and innovative solution by proposing the first offshore wind farm in Canada. Located in Lake Huron, this project encompasses foundation design stability and maximum energy generation.


Smart Energy Network Modeling

Lena Ahmadi, University of Waterloo Alumna


Designning a Locomotive Powered by Hydrogen Fuel Cells

Kiran Keswani, Chemical Engineering


Potential of Compressed Air Energy Storage in Canada and the Potential of Brine Disposal in South Western Ontario

Jai Duhan & Fraser Lord, Respectively, Civil & Environmental Engineering


State Estimation in Distribution Systems

Côme Carquex, Electrical & Computer Engineering


Making Renewable Fuels from CO2: Design of a Membrane Sabatier Reactor

Robert Currie, Chemical Engineering


Wind Tower-Turbine

Bijan Mahbaz, Earth Sciences


Stability assessment of a salt cavern for compressed air energy storage (CAES) 4-Geotechnical engineering (energy storage)

Mohammad Mahdi Fazaeli, Civil & Environmental Engineering 


Developing battery testing technologies to predict the future life of cells 

Muaaz Masood,  Economics with specialization in Finance


Grid-Scale Integration of Energy Storage Technologies

Fabian Calero (PhD Student), Ivan Calero (PhD Student), Dario Peralta (MASc student), Mariano Arriaga (PDF), Electrical & Computer Engineering


Planning and Operation of Energy Storage Systems and Demand Response for Electricity Markets 

Hisham Alharbi & Nitin Padmanabhan, Power and Energy (Electrical & Computer Engineering)


Quantifying Environmental Costs for Sustainable Pavement Management

Filzah Nasir, Civil & Environmental Engineering


High Temperature Solid Oxide Fuel Cells (SOFC) and Solid Oxide Electrolyzer Cells (SOEC)

Sannan Toor, Chemical Engineering

 

 


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Energy Day 2017 will be held in Federation Hall at the University of Waterloo. We suggest that participants coming from off campus enter from Columbia Street West. For your convenience we have provided an interactive map for directions to the venue and visitor parking. Should you have any questions regarding parking at anytime during your stay please feel free to ask the enforcement officers (identified by bright green shirts with Parking Services decals), staff at the parking kiosks or stop by the Parking Office located in Commissary 154. Any of the staff would be happy to assist.
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Visitor parking is available in Lots M, N, and W as shown above at a cost of $5.00 per day. Machines will only take master card or visa. They will not accept Amex, Tim Hortons Visa or Visa Debit. There are signs on the machine at both the entrance and exit to indicate same. There are help buttons on all machines which will ring into the Parking office. 
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Contact Parking Services at 519-888-4567 x33100
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