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Amin Esmaeili

Engineering Product Manager
Amin Esmaeili is a leader of innovation within engineering, combining impressive experience with years of education to produce proven results. He is responsible for the development of new program solutions and the design of new grid optimization and demand side management programs. Amin is also involved in quality assurance and collaborating with utility clients for the outcome evaluations of implemented programs. He holds bachelor’s and master’s degrees in industrial engineering and a PhD in industrial and system engineering from Wichita State University.
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Recent Posts

The Heat Pump Revolution

Current innovations in heat pumps mean they are becoming more efficient, available and economical. The premise: They work like an air conditioner in the cooling cycle and merely reverse the mechanism in the heating cycle, cooling the outside and venting heat to the inside. Air-source heat pumps transfer heat through air and because they move heat around rather than creating heat, they can be a very efficient method of space conditioning—especially in moderate climates.

Alignment of Comfort & Energy Savings in Utility Program Design

If you’ve ever had the experience that the building you work in is too warm in winter and/or too cool in summer, you are not alone. Americans often find themselves in an office, store or restaurant that’s either frigid or sweltering, when the weather outside is the opposite.

Residential EE Program Design Innovation: Zero Energy at Home

One of the leading sources of greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions is the building sector, which according to UNEP contributes as much as one third of total GHG emissions, primarily through the use of fossil fuels while operational. The U.S. Department of Energy estimates the share of the U.S. Energy Consumption associated with residential buildings to be 21 percent and commercial buildings to be 18 percent. Radically altering the negative impacts of climate change can be achieved by creating buildings and communities that are zero energy. The long-term advantages of moving toward zero energy buildings (ZEBs), whether residential or commercial, are the same: lower environmental impacts, lower operating and maintenance costs, better resiliency to power outages and natural disasters, and improved energy security.


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