报告题目：From Thermodynamics to Long-term Planning Studies: Multi-scale approaches dedicated to sustainable, smart and low-carbon power systems
报告人：Dr. Vincent Mazauric (Schneider Electric)
In order to make compliant the power system with sustainable development and decarbonation issues, the electrical power flow is revisited thanks to a time- and space-multiscale approach, from deep within the material to the strategic and long-term planning horizons:
? The peculiar role of thermodynamics will be emphasized in this description. Particularly, the laws of electromagnetism will be locally derived from the first and second principles by assuming the natural trend towards reversibility of the global system.
? At the design level, some successful examples will be given to highlight the space analysis among: adaptive meshing for eddy current calculations, dynamic hysteresis modeling, quasi-static regimes.
? Long-term planning issues will be considered under the constraints of operation derived from the energy-invariants: kinetic energy (resp. Gibbs free energy) for time-reconciliation (resp. synchronism-induced space-aggregation)). The cases of Reunion island and France will be studied to highlight the fully renewable implementation and the share of intermittency.
Vincent Mazauric has been with Schneider Electric (Grenoble, France) since 1995, currently in charge of Scientific Affairs and Patent Policy.
As a member of the Commission on Environment and Energy of the International Chamber of Commerce and of the ParisTech Chair Modeling for sustainable development, he is closely involved in sustainability and climate-energy initiatives in his role as United Nations Observer for the Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) or for the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC). He received the 2013 Award from the Japan Society of Applied Electromagnetics and Mechanics and is currently Director (elected) at the Administrative Committee of the IEEE Magnetic Society. He is a fellow of the Japanese Society for the Promotion of Sciences. Vincent Mazauric received a PhD in Solid State Physics (Orsay, France) and diplomas in Electrical Engineering (Grenoble, France), Pure Mathematics and Theoretical Physics (Paris, France). He has worked at the French Aerospace Lab (ONERA: 1988-91) and the Center for Extreme Materials (Osaka, Japan: 1992-94).