Dr. Meng Yue is the principle investigator of multiple projects funded by different offices in DOE. He led and is leading development of a number of grid analytical methods and tools for probabilistic contingency analysis, probabilistic sizing and siting of ESS, dynamic stability assessment, data driven damage forecasting using high resolution weather and outage data, impact assessment, detection, and mitigation of cyberattacks on essential data for load forecasting. In addition, he developed a Matlab-based software EPTOOL incorporating solar generation and battery energy storage system (BESS) dynamic models for analyzing impact of cloud-transient on solar output and the grid and probabilistic sizing of BESS. He has authored more than 80 journal and conference publications and technical reports primarily in power grid areas, as well as other topics such as nuclear energy system PRA, quantitative proliferation risk analysis, and robotics and control.
David Chassin is a staff scientist in the Grid Integration Systems and Mobility (GISMo) group at SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory, which is operated by Stanford University. Before joining SLAC, he was a staff scientist at Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL) where he worked since 1992. He has led the development of building energy modeling, control and diagnostic systems, including Softdesk Energy and DOE's Whole Building Diagnostician. He designed the Olympic Peninsula and Northeast Columbus retail real-time pricing systems. He managed the development of GridLAB-D™, an open source smart grid simulation built by PNNL for the US Department of Energy. He was a member of the Western Electricity Coordinating Council's (WECC) Market Integration Committee and the North American Electricity Reliability Corporation (NERC) Load Forecasting Work Group. He contributes to the NERC Load Modeling Task Force development of the composite load model data. He currently leads projects for the California Energy Commission, including OpenFIDO, an open framework for utility data exchange and HiPAS, a high-performance version of GridLAB-D. His current research is focused on the control and dispatch of fast-acting demand response, retail real-time demand dispatch using prices, and transactive control theory. He has been awarded 20 US patents in building energy system diagnostics, grid-friendly appliance controls and transactive control systems and has published over 140 articles, papers and technical reports.
Dr. James A. Dyer (Jim) is an Advisory Engineer in the Environmental Modeling Group at the Savannah River National Laboratory (SRNL) in Aiken, South Carolina. He holds a B.S. in Chemical Engineering from Drexel University, MCE in Environmental Engineering from the University of Delaware, and Ph.D. in Environmental Soil Chemistry from the University of Delaware. Before joining SRNL in 2016, Jim spent 32 years with the DuPont Company in Wilmington, Delaware where he was a Chemical Engineering Principal Consultant in DuPont Engineering Research and Technology. Jim is an innovative leader in applying chemical and environmental engineering principles, know-how, and simulation tools to solve challenging technical problems of significant environmental concern. He has thirty-four years combined experience in plant process engineering, environmental and chemical engineering consulting, process and product development, and project engineering. Jim’s areas of expertise include mercury fate and transport, soil and groundwater remediation, geochemical modeling, reaction kinetics, aqueous thermodynamics, water and wastewater treatment, air emissions control, and pollution prevention. He is an experienced user of The Geochemist’s Workbench, OLI Software Suite, and HELP model.
Dr. Stephen M. Folga is a senior manager in the Risk and Infrastructure Science Center at Argonne National Laboratory. He has been involved for more than 15 years in projects related to infrastructure assurance. During that time, he contributed to the development of systems analysis methodologies to use in natural gas and petroleum fuels infrastructure assessments. He also developed methodologies for estimating the potential consequences of component disruption and the time needed to return disrupted components into service. Dr. Folga has helped to determine the interdependencies between the natural gas and petroleum infrastructures with other critical energy infrastructures, such as electric power and telecommunications
Kristina LaCommare is a Program Manager in the Electricity Markets and Policy group at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory. She works with multiple groups in the Energy Technologies Area and her research explores trends in electricity reliability in the U.S., how regulators and policymakers should be thinking about valuing the economics associated with resilience events, and ways to improve reporting of reliability metrics by utilities to improve regional and national assessments. Her research also explores the economic value of power interruptions in the U.S.
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