Comprehensive Transmission and Distribution Line Design Services
- Grid Modernization
- Infrastructure and Technology
- Transmission & Distribution Line, and Substation Design
- System Studies
- Industry and Regulatory Compliance
- Construction & Program Management
- Owner’s Engineer
- Efficient Electrification
Generation and Transmission Interconnection (G&T) Studies
- Feasibility, impact, and facility studies, and environmental analysis
- Economic analysis of generation and transmission lines in a regulated or deregulated markets
- Production cost analysis of generation
- Determination of locational marginal pricing (LMP) in deregulated markets
- Transmission constraint and congestion analyses
- Impact analysis of uncertainties (e.g., forced outages of transmission/generation, and fuel price, load, wind forecasts)
- Evaluation of the operational and economic impacts of renewable energy resources (DERs)
- Analysis of the resource adequacy indices, LOLE, and EENS
- Allocation/purchasing of ARRs/FTRs
- Power purchase agreement (PPA) structuring
- Power market analysis
Transmission and Distribution (T&D) Planning, Expansion and Reliability Studies
- Load flow & short-circuit analyses
- Transfers, generation, and load deliverability studies
- Stability or transient studies (if necessary)
- Market efficiency studies and operational analyses
- Production cost modeling studies
- Power system modeling for market studies
To find out if we can provide the information your company needs to make generation and transmission decisions, contact us.
We also conduct transmission constraint and congestion analyses and estimate costs of mitigating those constraints and congestions. These analyses may be used for sitting new generation and/or transmission facilities as well as to establish the valuation of existing assets.
Integrated Resource Planning (IRP)
IRP provides a common framework for balancing the goals by considering all supply and demand options as potential contributors and selecting an integrated set of least-cost resources that meets expected needs. The result is an opportunity to achieve lower overall costs that might result from considering only supply-side options. Furthermore, the inclusion of demand-side options presents more possibilities for saving fuel and reducing negative environmental impacts that might be possible if only supply-side options were considered.
An integrated resource plan should include the full range of resource options, ranging from traditional power plants to more innovative sources of electricity supply such as power purchases, independent power plants, cogeneration, demand-side management (energy efficiency and load management), and renewable energy sources.