Bryan Jungers conducts research on emerging, energy-efficient, and distributed energy resource technologies. His main areas of expertise lie in electric vehicles, electric motors, batteries and energy storage, distributed generation, and renewable power systems. Bryan brings to the company over 10 years of professional experience as an energy engineer and research analyst, including for the Electric Power Research Institute, California Energy Commission, and University of California at Davis. His industry knowledge, combined with hands-on experience, enable him to address member needs from a holistic, systems-oriented perspective. Bryan worked as both a research manager and product manager before entering his current role. He holds a BS in environmental engineering from Humboldt State University and an MS in civil and environmental engineering from the University of California at Davis.
Content by this author
Where do good technologies and program measures come from, and how do we know them when we see them? In this web conference, we’ll discuss environments that nurture innovation and how utilities are fostering them.
Just because something’s new doesn’t make it good. When it comes to choosing technologies for your utility programs, now is the perfect time to slow down and plan for the future you want, rather than simply accepting whatever new technologies come your way.
EVs are here, but it could be decades before they dominate the market. Your utility can—and should—promote EV purchases among your customers, but what else can you do to drive transportation electrification in your territory?
New and emerging technologies can help you revolutionize your utility’s programs and services, but technology alone cannot save you. At Forum 2019, we asked Brian Barnacle from Energy Solutions a few questions about fostering technology innovation and helping tech teams develop soft skills.
Developing an electrification roadmap is an important first step in advancing any utility electrification initiative. Without a roadmap, it can be difficult to keep track of your progress, see where you're headed, and decide how you should communicate your progress internally and externally.