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Northeast Clean Freight Corridors Workgroup #6 Preparing Applications for Alternative Fuel Corridors

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Northeast Clean Freight Corridors Workgroup #6 Preparing Applications for Alternative Fuel Corridors Thursday, July 28, :00 p.m. 3:30 p.m. EDT Northeast Diesel Collaborative Agenda Welcome & Overview
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Northeast Clean Freight Corridors Workgroup #6 Preparing Applications for Alternative Fuel Corridors Thursday, July 28, :00 p.m. 3:30 p.m. EDT Northeast Diesel Collaborative Agenda Welcome & Overview Progress Against Workgroup Roadmap Save the Date: Nov. 2 4 NE Clean Freight Corridors Workshop Today s Topic: #6 Preparing Applications for Alternative Fuel Corridors (Applications Due: August 22, 2016) Overview of FHWA RFI for Corridor Designation Existing Alternative Fuel & TSE Infrastructure NECFC Partner Application Support & Collaboration Partners Input and Workgroup Discussion Clean Freight Corridors Workgroup Roadmap 7# Clean Infrastructure and Equipment August 25, 2016 Existing and Needed Alt. Fuel Infrastructure 1# WG Kick Off February 18, 2016 Importance for Clean Freight Corridor Coordination 3# Regional Freight Flows April 28, 2016 Understanding Freight Flows, Bottlenecks and Areas of Priority 5# Designating Clean Corridors June 23, 2016 Review Designation #1413 Application Process/Support Regional/NE States Nomination 4# Defining Clean Corridors May 26, 2016 Clean Corridor Definitions for State/Regional Freight Plans 6# Part II Alt. Fuel Corridor Applications July 28, 2016 #1413 RFI Review and Existing and Needed Alt. Fuel Infrastructure 8# Clean Corridor Planning September 22, 2016 Making the Clean Corridor Connections for DOTs, MPOs and Multi-Modal Partners 2# Funding Clean Corridors March 29, 2016 Incentivizing Partnerships for Clean Freight Corridors SAVE THE DATE NE Clean Freight Corridor Workshop November 2 4, 2015 Location: Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (RPI), Troy, NY Close to Albany Accessible by Train and Airport Capacity for 150 people Structure: Day and Half Program Arrive Wednesday Afternoon (Nov. 2) Full Day NECFC Workshop on Thursday (Nov. 3) Half Day FHWA Pooled Fund Workshop (Nov. 4) Program Development: Key Planning Team & WG Participation Sponsorship Opportunities are Available: Tech Displays Sponsorship Invite coming out soon! Today s Discussion Leaders Overview of FHWA RFI for Corridor Designation Diane Turchetta, U.S. DOT Federal Highway Administration Existing Alternative Fuel & TSE Infrastructure Erin Russell-Story, Clean Cities Program, U.S. Department of Energy John Thornton, Clean Future NECFC Partner Application Support & Collaboration Abby Swaine, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (Region 1) Susan McSherry, NYC Dept. of Transportation FAST Act: Alternative Fuel Corridor Designations Diane Turchetta USDOT-FHWA Requirements The Secretary is required to designate corridors to improve mobility of passenger and commercial vehicles that employ electric vehicle charging, hydrogen, propane, and natural gas fueling technologies across the U.S. within one year of enactment (Dec. 2016): Identify near and long-term need for infrastructure; At strategic locations along major national highways; Solicit nominations from state and local officials; Incorporate existing infrastructure (demand and location) 7 Requirements (Continued) Stakeholder involvement (on a voluntary basis); Report that identifies infrastructure and standardization needs for the above fuels within one year of enactment (Dec. 2016); Report must also establish aspirational goals of achieving strategic deployment of infrastructure in corridors by the end of fiscal year 2020; and, Re-designation of corridors and new report every 5 years. 8 FAST Act Section 1413 Alternative Fuel Corridor Roadmap 7# Follow-up FR Notice issued Late Fall/early winter, # Recommendations to FHWA Administrator Fall, # Issue RFI in FR July, day comment period 6# FHWA sends recommendations to the Secretary Fall, # National webinars May 12 and 16, 2016 Key stakeholder input ronment/climate_change/miti gation/webinars/. 4# Screening/Evaluation Process August, # Develop RFI for Corridor Designations Late May/early June, 2016 Incorporate stakeholder feedback FHWA Designation Goals Create and expand a national network of alternative fueling and charging infrastructure along national highway system corridors; Ensure that corridor designations are selected based on criteria that promote the build out of a national network; Develop national signage branding to help catalyze applicant and public interest; Encourage multi-state and regional cooperation and collaboration; and Bring together a consortium of stakeholders to promote and advance alternative fuel corridor designations in conjunction with the Department of Energy. 10 Criteria for Designation Number of existing and planned/projected alternative fuel facilities along corridor Corridor scale/impact Associated emissions reductions Development of team and degree of collaboration and support Also, contains information to be included in application/nomination and optional information/considerations 11 Important Details No cap on corridors rolling designations Follow-up FR Notice will formally announce designations and outline process for future designations Signage Zero-Emissions Corridors (for Hydrogen and EV s) Alternative Fuel Corridors (for CNG and propane) DOT-DOE collaboration to develop criteria and a plan for a national network of fast charging stations 12 Federal Register Notice Available for viewing on July 21, 2016 at: https://www.federalregister.gov/public-inspection Publication date in FR: July 22, 2016: FAST Act Section 1413: https://www.gpo.gov/fdsys/pkg/plaw-114publ94/pdf/plaw- 114publ94.pdf For more information: Diane Turchetta U.S. Department of Transportation Federal Highway Administration (202) Visit Web, Sign up for s Visit: Sign up for Updates. 1 4 C L I M AT E C H A N G E Clean Cities Overview Erin Russell-Story, Clean Cities Northeast Regional Manager, U.S. Department of Energy, National Energy Technology Laboratory Clean Cities Mission Energy, Environment, and Economic Security Driving Sustainability with Clean Fuels and Advanced Vehicles Building Partnerships to Cut Petroleum Use and GHG Emissions in Transportation Clean Cities Technologies Alternative fuels o Biodiesel o Compressed and liquefied natural gas (CNG/LNG) o Electricity o Ethanol (E85) o Hydrogen o Propane Fuel economy o Eco-driving o Hybrids Idle-reduction Photo from East Tennessee Clean Fuels Northeast Region Clean Cities Coalitions Maine Clean Communities Coordinator: Ben Lake Territory: entire state of ME Massachusetts Clean Cities Coordinator: Steve Russell Territory: entire state of MA Granite State Clean Cities Coordinator: Dolores Rebolledo Territory: entire state of NH Vermont Clean Cities Coordinator: Abby Bleything Territory: entire state of VT Ocean State Clean Cities Coordinator: Wendy Lucht Territory: entire state of RI New Jersey Clean Cities Coordinator: Chuck Feinberg Territory: entire state of NJ Northeast Region Clean Cities Coalitions (New York State) Clean Communities of Central NY Coordinator: Barry Carr Territory: greater Syracuse region Clean Communities of Western NY Coordinator: Craig Jackson Territory: greater Buffalo region Genessee Region Clean Cities Coordinator: David Keefe Territory: greater Rochester region Empire Clean Cities Coordinator: Christina Ficicchia Territory: New York City and Lower Hudson Valley Capital District Clean Cities Coordinator: Jen Ceponis Territory: greater Albany region Greater Long Island Clean Cities Coordinator: Rita Ebert Territory: Long Island Northeast Region Clean Cities Coalitions (Connecticut) Southwestern Connecticut Coordinator: Ed Boman Territory: Southwestern CT area Greater New Haven Clean Cities Coordinator: Lee Grannis Territory: greater New Haven area Norwich Clean Cities Coordinator: Jeanne Kurasz Territory: New London, Windham; City of Norwich Capitol Clean Cities of Connecticut Coordinator: Craig Peters Territory: greater Hartford area cleancities.energy.gov National Level - 5 Major Activities Consumer Information, Outreach, & Education Technical & Problem Solving Assistance Coalition Training and Stakeholder Coordination Identification & Tracking of Essential Program Metrics Competitively-Awarded Financial Assistance Alternative Fuels Station Locator Locate Stations = Alternative Fuel Station Locator Finding Stations Along a Specific Corridor Identify Specific Types of Fueling Infrastructure Use the All Fuels drop down box to specify the type of fueling infrastructure you want to map: B20 CNG Electric Hydrogen LNG Propane Truck Stop Electrification Locator Truck Stop Electrification Locator Gap Analysis for Northeast Clean Freight Corridors: Electrified Parking Spaces (EPS) / Truck Stop Electrification (TSE) Region 1 & Region 2 July 28, 2016 John Thornton Principal Consultant, CleanFuture, Inc. Background & Situation Over 1 million heavy duty diesel trucks idle for about 40% of engine run time [1] For heating / cooling services for truckers home away from home. Federal Hours of Service regulations require 10 hours a day rest and 34 hours a week for reset. Critical shortage of truck parking space capacity! [2] Over 400,000 diesel transport refrigeration units (TRUs) on trailers run stationary for 50+ % of engine run time. [3] For temperature control of cargo Stationary run time during normal operations (pre-cool, loading, unloading, staging, etc.) Hours of Service rest periods [4] References: [1] Analysis of Heavy-duty Diesel Truck Activity and Emissions Data. Atmospheric Environment, 40, (See also https://youtu.be/3olsylhunqa) [2] Critical Issues in the Trucking Industry 2014, ATRI, Arlington, VA: [3] Market and Technology Assessment of Electric Transport Refrigeration Units. EPRI, Palo Alto, CA: [4] Market Assessment and Technology Review of Truck Stop Electrification and Electric Transport Refrigeration Units, in Electrification Initiative: Tri-State Generation and Transmission Association, Inc. Case Study Report, Palo Alto, EPRI, Electrified Parking Spaces (EPS) / Truck Stop Electrification (TSE) Electricity to heat or cool cab, or temperature control of cargo (i.e., refrigerate) instead of diesel while stationary. SmartWay Verified Idle Reduction Technology Electrification refers to a technology that uses electricity-powered components to provide the operator with climate control and auxiliary power without having to idle the main engine. This can be on-board equipment (e.g., power inverters, plugs), off-board equipment (e.g., electrified parking spaces or systems that directly provide heating, cooling or other needs), or a combination of the two. An EPS system (also known as Truck Stop Electrification) operates independently of the truck s engine and allows the truck engine to be turned off as the EPS system supplies heating, cooling, and electrical power. The EPS system provides off-board electrical power to operate the following: Independent heating, cooling, and electrical power system; Truck-integrated heating and cooling system; and/or Plug-in refrigeration system that would otherwise be powered by an engine. https://www.epa.gov/verified-diesel-tech/learn-about-idling-reduction-technologies-irts-trucks Truck Stop Electrification Truck Stop Electrification + Electric Transport Refrigeration Units etru Electric Transport Refrigeration Units Type Cab/hotel loads Refrigeration Refrigeration Power 120 Vac 480 Vac 240 Vac & 480 Vac Fleet Type Over the Road (OTR) Return-to-base Normal operations Use Profile Mandatory rest periods (Load/unload, precool, staging) User Carriers, owner-operators Private fleets Typical Locations Truck Stops & Travel Plazas Distribution Centers, Food MFGs, Cold Storage, etc CleanFuture, Inc. Truck Stop Parking Spaces vs. TSE / Idle Reduction Region 1 & Region CleanFuture, Inc. Truck Stop Parking Spaces vs. TSE / Idle Reduction Region 1 & Region CleanFuture, Inc. Truck Stops in Region 1 & Region 2 (N = 210) 2016 CleanFuture, Inc. Truck Stops in R1 & R2 vs. Nonattainment Area 2016 CleanFuture, Inc. TSE + etru in Region 1 & Region 2 (N = 15) 2016 CleanFuture, Inc. Truck Stops vs. TSE in Region 1 & 2 (N Truckstops = 210 vs. N TSE = 15) 2016 CleanFuture, Inc. Median Cost Effectiveness (Cost per Ton Reduced) of NOx Emission Reduction United States Department of Transportation. Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality (CMAQ) Improvement Program - Cost Effectiveness Tables Development and Methodology. Available Accessed July 13, 2016. Median Cost Effectiveness (Cost per Ton Reduced) of PM 2.5 Emission Reduction United States Department of Transportation. Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality (CMAQ) Improvement Program - Cost Effectiveness Tables Development and Methodology. Available Accessed July 13, 2016. Summary The cleanest diesel engine is one that does not run, or uses electricity instead. EPS / TSE is a cost-effective, verified technology Not enough places to plug-in Not enough places to park trucks Electrified Parking Spaces / Truck Stop Electrification should be in Clean Corridors Contact Information: John Thornton Partners Input & Workgroup Discussion Next WG Call: Topic #7 August 25, 2016 at 2 p.m. 3:30 p.m. EDT SAVE THE DATE November2 4, 2016 Clean Freight Corridors Workshop, RPI Troy, NY NECFC Supporting Role Two Approaches for Providing Regional Vision Letter of Support (cover letter) Drop-In Language Overview of Draft Language Preface - Statement on behalf of NECFC & support for state/local agency Alt. Fuel Corridor Apps. Provide macro overview of freight-air quality issues in the Northeast Importance of NE states in terms of density and GDP output Growth/population increase forecasts Problem at hand based on risk to public health, climate change, global competitiveness NECFC Supporting Role Continued NECFC provides a regional platform for coordination among state and local agencies to promote cleaner and more efficient freight corridors. Northeast Corridor Priorities I-95 Corridor I-84, I-90, I-87, I-78, and I-80 Corridors Northeast Triangle NECFC Supporting Role Continued Regional Vision - Opportunity and Importance of Clean Corridors Helps meet long term goals Benefits supply chain resiliency, environment Can be used as a mitigation strategy SIPs, TIPs Leverages $xx Federal investment in Alt Fuels infrastructure already in place Engaging Partner Support Work with Local Clean Cities Coalitions Obtain current locations of AFV infrastructure Work with local MPO or DOT agency to monitor designation/application progress Stakeholder/Fleet Outreach alert and educate fleets about the potential opportunity and impact of a CFC designation. Obtain letters of support Truck Stop Electrification Northeast Region 9 TSE Locations in CT, MA, ME NH, NJ, NY, RI, and VT Each circle is a location where there may be more than one connector Source: U.S. Department of Energy, Alternative Fuels Data Center: Public Propane Fueling Stations Northeast Region 188 Public Propane Stations in CT, MA, ME NH, NJ, NY, RI, and VT Includes stations that do not have vehicle-specific services and pricing Source: U.S. Department of Energy, Alternative Fuels Data Center: Heavy-Duty Public CNG Fueling Stations Northeast Region 41 Heavy-Duty Public CNG Stations in CT, MA, ME NH, NJ, NY, RI, and VT Includes only stations that are accessible to heavy-duty vehicles Source: U.S. Department of Energy, Alternative Fuels Data Center: Public EVSE Northeast Region 1281 Public EVSE Locations in CT, MA, ME NH, NJ, NY, RI, and VT Source: U.S. Department of Energy, Alternative Fuels Data Center: Contact Us Alycia Gilde, CALSTART (718) Susan McSherry, NYCDOT (212) Abby Swaine, EPA Region 1 (ME, VT, NH, MA, RI, & CT) (617) Marina Castro, EPA Region 2 (NY, NJ, Puerto Rico, & Virgin Islands) (212)
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