Distributed Energy Resource Management System (DERMS) Vendors
We have provided a competitive analysis of the Distributed Energy Resource Management System (DERMS) vendors, Opus One, Peak Power, and Enel X, and placed the findings in the attached spreadsheet. The spreadsheet contains a summary of the services provided by each vendor, and their approximate revenue. Information on pricing was not publicly available.
DISTRIBUTED ENERGY RESOURCE MANAGEMENT SYSTEM (DERMS)
- Opus One Solutions include services such as GridOS, integrated distribution planning, DER management, Microgrid management and "Transactive energy management."
- Their estimated annual revenue is $5,000,000.
- Customers may apply for a trial license, however their prices are not available to the public.
- Peak Power provides several services, these include building insight platform, energy storage as a service (ESaaS), 'solar + storage', Ontario global adjustment and energy market platform.
- Their annual revenue is not published however, they have raised $1.9 million in funding.
- Enel X provides solutions for businesses, cities, and electric mobility.
- Their business solutions include distributed generation and microgrids, energy efficiency solutions, energy infrastructures, flexibility and direct marketing, advisory and energy, intelligence software, smart bill management and operations and maintenance.
- For the city they provide public and artistic lighting, efficient buildings and digital city.
- In terms of electric mobility, they provide charging stations, charging services, electric vehicles, company fleets, management services and charging stations map.
- Their estimated revenue is $403.96 million
This competitive analysis of the Distributed Energy Resource Management System (DERMS) vendors was compiled using information from each company's website, databases such as Hoovers, Craft and Crunchbase. We found most of the information, however, we were not able to locate revenue for Peak Power and pricing for any of the three companies, Opus One, Peak Power or Enel X. In the case of the revenue for Peak Power, we searched the company's website for their annual reports however their was no mention of such a report. Additionally, we searched databases such as Hoovers, Crunchbase and Bloomberg. These databases provided information on their services, their competitors and basic contact information. We also searched government website SEC. However, there was no mention of the company of that site. Finally, we checked NASDAQ, however, the company is not listed. This means that Peak Power is a private and therefore are not obligated to share their financial information.
To find the pricing, we first searched their websites. In each instance, we found information on who they are, the services they provide, contact details and similar basic information on each company. However, there was no mention of their prices.
Second, we searched review sites such as Capterra, G2 Crowd and Consumer Affairs. These review sites had no information on two of the three companies. Enel X was mentioned on G2 Crowd; however, there was no mention of their prices. Finally, we did a general search in the news and industry reports. We found information on Opus One Solutions seeking to help utilities modernize their grid and that Opus One has launched their web based GridOS. In the case of Peak Power, we found information on them partnering with Diamond Gathering Corporation and BGIS and how they are making energy smarter. For Enel X we found that they teamed up with Fiat Chrysler ad ENGIE, that they have worked with EnBW for roaming and they have signed an agreement with Intesa Sanpaolo. However, we still did not find any pricing information.
It is possible that this information is not made public to avoid sharing the information with their competitors.