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, controlled environment agriculture, 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
Our second installment of the “Sustainable utility matters” series focuses on the challenges and opportunities utilities face as they roll out transportation electrification plans and electric vehicle supply equipment. Read more in our interview with Bryan Jungers, director of mobility at E Source.
Anyone deploying electric vehicle supply equipment (EVSE)—including utilities, cities, states, vendors, and contractors—should build an asset management plan to ensure cost-effectiveness. The plan should include details on sizing, siting, installing, maintaining, and repairing the EVSE.
Each year, our Customer Energy Solutions team highlights the top 20 utility technologies and trends. In this blog post, we share a few of those techs and trends, including advancements in windows, distributed energy resource management systems, building electrification, and cost-effectiveness tests.
Utilities face a huge challenge when planning for the large loads required of electric freight trucks. How are they preparing to meet these new challenges without adding too much to the costs and emissions associated with these new loads?
The need for cleaner transportation-fueling infrastructure is undeniable, but the roadmap for how to best roll it out is still fuzzy. To strategically plan for transportation electrification, we need to collaborate, share resources, and employ the best data science and technology available.