Microsoft Smart Energy Reference Architecture; Microsoft will form the foundations of the development of the "integrated public service of the future"; has developed a reference architecture based on familiar and cost-effective Microsoft platforms.
The Microsoft Intelligent Energy Reference Architecture (SERA) is the first Microsoft comprehensive reference architecture for technology integration that covers the entire intelligent energy ecosystem.
Microsoft SERA provides u.S. service companies with a method of testing the alignment of information technology with companies' business processes to create an integrated u.S. service.
To develop new projects by national smart grid incentive programs; supported u.S. service companies need sensible and tested technologies to make progress. U.S. service companies with technologies offered by Microsoft and its industry partner; can implement solutions that are much faster and more reliable than those offered by competitors.
To develop new projects by national smart grid incentive programs; supported u.S. service companies need sensible and tested technologies to make progress.
U.S. service companies with technologies offered by Microsoft and its industry partner; can implement solutions that are much faster and more reliable than those offered by competitors.
Microsoft is working in close contact with key energy industry partners to ensure that SERA's u.S. healthcare companies can meet their IT infrastructure needs.
For example, Alstom Power has shown its commitment to Microsoft by fully embracing SERA. He accepted this move as the first step in offering solutions to new challenges brought about by smart networks.
Laurent Demortier, senior vice president of Energy Management at Alstom Power; "Alstom is for electricity producers such as solar power, hydro power, wind power, coal power, steam power and nuclear power plants; has built a long-term relationship with Microsoft to deliver low-cost and scalable architectures."
Microsoft Smart Energy Reference Architecture Features
"The Microsoft reference architecture accelerates solution development for developers to provide more advanced, cost-effective, secure, and scalable solutions."
Customers such as Fujairah F2 Company Ltd. have begun to see the benefit of solutions built on architectures that align IT with operating processes.
"Developing a quality ALSPA Series DCS system for a large and complex facility like ours is not an easy task, and the Alstom team has performed this challenging task in a unique way," says Soloman Premline Prince, Fujairah F2 Production Manager.
Microsoft Worldwide Public Service Industry technology strategist/architect Larry Cochrane; "Public service executives who are concerned about transforming business models into models that enable the intelligent energy ecosystem are sometimes uncertain conditions of our solutions; and their ability to adapt to the future covering business environment needs and their existing capabilities in technology applications, they will use partner preferences in favor of Microsoft."
"Microsoft Smart Energy Reference Architecture is committed to our ongoing commitment to our public service industry customers; and shows our vision of where the smart grid stands in the larger energy ecosystem that develops every day."
Just as today's plug-and-play model allows thousands of devices to connect seamlessly to PCs, Microsoft SERA, developed for the intelligent energy ecosystem, will also help create a world where thousands of smart devices connect seamlessly to the grid through common standards and interoperability frameworks.
As a result, public service system integraters such as Accenture are pioneering partners that support the use of Microsoft SERA for smart networks.
As a result, companies instill software from Microsoft and their industry partners into various control points of the energy system, resulting in a grid and a wider energy ecosystem.
The vision of being smarter can help housing and businesses gain access to timely and user-friendly information that makes more logical decisions about energy use. Source; Microsoft United Kingdom