Energy transparency is an issue that currently tops the agenda as of many companies.


More transparent energy flows are the basis for managing energy more efficiently, which in turn allows for considerable savings and enhanced competitiveness.

Today’s energy and utility companies face a changing landscape as technology transforms both the delivery and requirements of energy. Perhaps foremost of these changes is the concept of a participatory network, which allows consumers to monitor their energy use in real time. At the same time, advancements in information technologies and distributed energy resources―such as distributed electrical storage, electric and plug-in-hybrid vehicles, distributed solar and wind generation―are creating new opportunities for business growth while increasing the complexity and sophistication of operations. Sustainability is also more important, with government policies and regulations driving adoption of renewable energy sources and conservation measures that must be integrated into the grid.


Integrating renewable and distributed energy resources into the grid can also benefit. These energy sources are prone to a lot of variability (wind may or may not blow at any given time, clouds stop solar panels from producing, and consumers may choose to plug in electric vehicles at different times of the day). The ability to predict these variables accurately will help utilities balance supply and demand.


Our solutions enable suppliers and traders to increase profitability, to quickly enter new markets, offer new innovative customer propositions and develop deeper relationships with their customers. We use machine learning and advanced data analytics to optimise value generation and automate decisions.














































Smart Grid

Smart Grid facilitates efficient and reliable end-to-end intelligent two-way delivery system from source to sink through integration of renewable energy sources, smart transmission and distribution. In this way Smart Grid technology shall bring efficiency and sustainability in meeting the growing electricity demand with reliability and best of the quality.


Smart Grid also enables real time monitoring and control of power system as well as helps in reduction of losses, demand response and demand side management, power quality management, outage management, smart home energy system etc. Smart Grid will act as a backbone infrastructure to enable new business models like smart city, electric vehicles, smart communities apart from more resilient and efficient energy system and tariff structures. Recognizing the importance, Lymphate has taken pioneering steps in bringing Smart Grid technology to all facets of power supply value chain.


A smart grid is an electricity network based on digital technology that is used to supply electricity to consumers via two-way digital communication. This system allows for monitoring, analysis, control and communication within the supply chain to help improve efficiency, reduce energy consumption and cost, and maximize the transparency and reliability of the energy supply chain. The smart grid was introduced with the aim of overcoming the weaknesses of conventional electrical grids by using smart net meters.


A modern smart grid system has the following capabilities:

  • It can repair itself.

  • It encourages consumer participation in grid operations.

  • It ensures a consistent and premium-quality power supply that resists power leakages.

  • It allows the electricity markets to grow and make business.

  • It can be operated more efficiently.


A smart grid’s key features include:

  • Load Handling: The sum/total of the power grid load is not stable and it varies over time. In case of heavy load, a smart grid system can advise consumers to temporarily minimize energy consumption.

  • Demand Response Support: Provides users with an automated way to reduce their electricity bills by guiding them to use low-priority electronic devices when rates are lower.

  • Decentralization of Power Generation: A distributed or decentralized grid system allows the individual user to generate onsite power by employing any appropriate method at his or her discretion.

Meter Data Management System

Meter Data Management System (MDMS) is a standards-based system designed to rigorously process and prepare data for a variety of utility programs and operations.


This single, unified system consolidates metering, consumption and related data from all read sources in a centralized system of record repository. It standardizes data for use according to customer specified rules. Using international and industry standards, it interconnects field metering systems with a broad range of enterprise applications. Its analytic processes prepare data for a wide range of utility operations.

Smart Utilities

Smart Utilities should consider their asset management strategy to be a combination of solutions that work in conjunction to deliver the largest power quality, safety, and reliability benefits, based on each utility’s unique budgetary constraints and asset management requirements. Utilities can better prepare for tomorrow by leveraging data analytics, efficiently operating existing assets while embracing new distributed energy resources, and finding ways to seamlessly integrate them into the grid without compromising reliability, raising costs, or damaging existing assets. Utilities also want to consider the new paradigm in terms of grid management from distribution up. By rethinking the system operation from distribution up the feeder, utilities can move towards actively managing their distribution assets as a component of their integrated resource planning process. As part of this process, utilities will need to optimize system operations by integrating operational and asset management timeframes into real-time asset management. The overall integrated resource management process will enable bidirectional flow of energy and transactions, optimize asset use as well as improve the bottom line for utilities.


Utilities can further leverage the data from meters as well as grid-edge sensors to run probabilistic models that can predict outages and alert system operators of possible asset failures or outage events even before the outage occurs. By recording the outage data from meters and sensors, that include momentary outage data, utilities can fine-tune the reliability indices calculated based on outage management system (OMS) data. This process provides a complementary view of the reliability indices compared to those calculated by the OMS, enabling a better understanding of the type, cause, and duration of asset outage.



AMI Technologies

AMI technology is the capability of smart meters to send last gasp signals over the network during power outage scenarios, which helps deliver faster outage detection. Many utilities are analyzing these signals from smart meters to identify assets experiencing outages, and pinpoint corresponding asset location and the overall affected outage area. Utilities are using this information to come up with an accurate Estimate Time of Restoration (ETR) that can be communicated to the customer. Also, by using meter pings over the AMI network, utility operators can confirm restoration after the crew has worked on the outage, but before the crew has packed up and departed the outage site. This results in tremendous time savings in the restoration process, especially in cases of nested outages. This all helps utilities maintain or improve the ETR.


AMI has proved to be an excellent platform that delivers significant value beyond just streamlined billing processes and costs. Utilities are now anchoring their asset management strategies around the active measurement and remote control capabilities provided by the real-time AMI network. In many parts of the world, AMI networks have been even deployed for ‘secondary’ business cases, such as distribution automation, remote sensing, and smart city infrastructure development. The flexibility and interoperability of the AMI network have allowed utilities to support new utility business cases, provide different asset management options, and open up new business models. Through its high performance, low latency, standards based platform, the AMI network has extended the asset management function beyond the traditional centralized operation to a distributed operation, by leveraging grid-edge device intelligence.


Manage Peak Loads

From grid stability to the cost of peaker plants, the stakes are high when managing peak load. Lymphate smart metering and MDM systems pioneered scalable, mass-market dynamic pricing and demand response programs at some of the nation's largest utilities. The multi-application network infrastructure and the distributed intelligence of Lymphate Networks enable you to precisely target demand response and load control events. 


Smart Cities

Cities are turning to continuously connected services to grow economic advantages and strengthen their communities. Leading cities are working with Silver Spring Networks to better manage city resources, improve operational efficiencies, deliver new services and strengthen community relationships through infrastructure management services. We empower you to fully leverage your network by adding new applications and services to address your specific needs and provide convenience, health and safety. Our multi-application platform enables your city to leverage your network investment to support multiple city services, including smart lighting and advanced metering infrastructure for electric, gas and water.

With a future-proof network proven to support a wide range of smart city applications, you can do more with less. You gain operational efficiencies with the ability to grow as quickly as needed. A common network—delivered through adherence to industry-proven open standards—lets you seamlessly integrate smart city services, improve return on your capital investment, and give your community rapid and visible success.


Utility distribution systems are rapidly evolving due to the introduction of new smart grid technology connected devices and applications. Distribution system operators need innovative solutions that deliver enhanced visibility and control across complex system topology. Silver Spring’s open standards-based architecture enables your utility to connect the widest variety of intelligent grid devices and DA applications on the industry’s most proven, secure and reliable platform


Street Lights

Smart sensors make smart cities. From street lighting to energy management, the role of sensors grow. Automating street light operation is nothing new. But with the rise of intelligent sensors, street light management is now another piece of the utility.

Smart street lighting is one excellent example of the benefits of a city-utility partnership. The technology involved in street lighting is not something a municipality usually has expertise in, and it’s a natural fit for utilities. We work closely with utilities to connect and manage street lighting. We can create a smart Internet Protocol (IP) networked street light deployment while leveraging the same network you’re already using for your smart grid program. Gone are the days of manually inspecting lights at the cost of thousands of man-hours. Outages and voltage problems can be more quickly addressed, which improves reliability and the quality of service for customers. From the smart grid side, adding more communication nodes on the network means that customers can gain better grid reliability, too.

There’s power to partnering with cities to network, not just replace, aging lights with LEDs. Networked street lights can have a profound impact on citizens’ lives while saving approximately 65 percent in energy costs and reducing maintenance by as much as 90 percent.












  • IoT Platform for Energy

  • Advanced Metering Infrastructure(AMI)

  • Smart Metering

  • Automatic Billing

  • Big Data Analytics

  • Enterprise GIS mapping

  • Energy Audit

  • Smart Street Lights

  • Real Time Visualization

  • Relation Monitoring & Operations

  • Smart Energy for Homes & Business

  • Revenue Protection

  • Smart Energy Storages & Loads

  • AMI Technology

  • Data Analytics for asset planning and investment strategies

  • Sensor Technology for Outage Detection & Prediction

  • Advanced Load & Storage Management

  • DER Visualization and Management

  • Sensor & Meter Reading

  • Leverage Data Analytics

  • Grid Management

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