As part of their investments in effective power infrastructure and environmental sustainability, many western countries have active strategic plans to integrate more and more renewable energy sources (RES) within their local and national grids. Due to the high quality of their power grids, the expectation is for RES integration plans to be implemented seamlessly.
Synvertec's cutting-edge solution is geared to maximize the RES capacities of high-quality grids all over the world.
Good Grids, Great Opportunities:
Moving Towards Enhanced RES Integration
The answer is no. It's not that simple. Why? Primarily because of grid stability. Let's take Germany as an example. Germany has taken on the inspiring mission of integrating substantial RES within its high-quality power infrastructure. It has integrated more solar powered resources than any other country, which, together with wind-powered turbines, has resulted in lower carbon emissions.
Yet that's not the full story. Integration of large RES amounts can make even the best grids extremely unstable. Germany, for example, was forced to operate power plants that generate additional electricity – mainly for balancing purposes. This imbalance creates a reality that is harmful to the economy (additional and unforeseen power generation and grid infrastructure costs), not to mention to the environment.
Integrating RES within Good Grids: Is it Really That Simple?
Good Grids & RES: Breaking the Loop
At Synvertec, our goal is to provide good grids with the necessary stability to incorporate high RES levels, thus maximizing their capacity and influence.
Synvertec's innovative algorithm is designed to enhance grid stability, as a basis for high RES penetration levels. The algorithm connects to grid inverters and transforms their behavior to that of a synchronous generator. The grids responds by increased stability, as it recognizes the inertia produced by the algorithm-supplemented inverters. This process will allow good grids to include more RES – without increasing power generation for stability. The consequences? Less money spent on power. Less carbon emissions and damage to the environment. And better living.