This part of IEC 62325 specifies a UML package for the electricity balancing business process
and its associated document contextual models, assembly models and XML schemas for use
within the European style electricity markets.
This part of IEC 62325 is based on the European style market contextual model
(IEC 62325-351). The business process covered by this part of IEC 62325 is described in
Clause 5.
The relevant aggregate core components (ACCs) defined in IEC 62325-351 have been
contextualised into aggregated business information entities (ABIEs) to satisfy the requirements
of the European style market publication business process.

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This part of IEC 61968 specifies profiles that can be used to exchange Network Models in a
Utility or between a Utility and external applications to the utility. This document provides a list
of profiles which allow to model balanced and unbalanced distribution networks in order to
conduct network analysis (Power flow calculation). Therefore, it leverages already existing
profiles (IEC 61970-45x based on IEC 61970-301 (CIM base) or profiles based on
IEC 6196811
CIM extension for Distribution). This document reuses some profiles without any
change, or eventually extends them or restricts them. Moreover, it proposes other profiles to
reflect Distribution needs.
Use of CIM in Distribution is not a new topic. Several documents can be of interest
[13][17][18][19][20]. This document includes informative parts, as CIM model extensions, which
could be integrated in future versions of the IEC CIM Model. These extensions have been used
by some utilities for utility internal information exchange use cases and to support information
exchanges between different market participants like Transmisstion System Operators (TSO),
Distributed System Operators (DSO), Distributed Network Operators (DNO) and Significant Grid
Users (SGU) including generators and industry (see Annex J for example).

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IEC 61968-3:2021 provides utilities with the means to supervise main substation topology (breaker and switch state), feeder topology and control equipment status through SCADA, AMI and other data sources. It also provides the means for handling network connectivity and loading conditions. Finally, it makes it possible for utilities to locate customer telephone complaints and coordinate activities of field crews with respect to planned and unplanned outages.
IEC 61968-3 specifies the information content of a set of message payloads that can be used to support many of the business functions related to network operations. Typical uses of the message payloads defined in IEC 61968-3 include data acquisition by external systems, fault isolation, fault restoration, trouble management and coordination of the real-time state of the network.
The scope illustrates the possibility of implementing IEC 61968-3 functionality as either a single integrated advanced distribution management system or as a set of separate functions – OMS, DMS and SCADA. Utilities may choose to buy these systems from different vendors and integrate them using the IEC 61968-3 messages. Alternatively, a single vendor could provide two or all of these components as a single integrated system. In the case of more than one system being provided by the same vendor, the vendor may choose to use either extensions of the IEC 61968 messages or a proprietary integration mechanism to provide enhanced functionality over and above what is required/supported by the IEC 61968-3 specification. While this is a possible implementation, Subclause 4.3 defines the scope in terms of business functions that are implemented in common vendor offerings.
Annexes in this document detail integration scenarios or use cases, which are informative examples showing typical ways of using the message payloads defined in this document as well as message payloads to be defined in other parts of the IEC 61968 series
This third edition cancels and replaces the second edition published in 2017. This edition constitutes a technical revision.
This edition includes the following significant technical changes with respect to the previous edition:
a) major rework of Switch Order related profiles and Outage related profiles;
b) documented profiles in more detail as a result of the analysis of end-to-end use cases;
c) separated Measurement and Control profile into two profiles: PSRMeasurements and PSRControls;
d) replaced Temporary Network Change profile with SwitchingEvents profile;
e) added MeasurementAction, ControlAction, GenericAction and VerificationAction to SwitchingPlans profile. Added examples;
f) added SwitchingActions profile to support the coordination of SwitchingPlan execution between control room and the field crew;
g) added ClampAction to SwitchingPlan, SwitchingAction and SwitchingEvent profiles, to allow clamps to be placed and removed independently of jumpers;
h) separated OutagesAndFaults profile into UnplannedOutages, PlannedOutages, EquipmentFaults, LineFaults;
i) added list of energized and de-energized UsagePoints to the UnplannedOutages profile;
j) added PlannedOutages profile;
k) added PlannedOutageNotifications profile;
l) added SwitchingPlanRequest profile to replace OutageSchedules profile;
m) expanded TroubleOrders profile to include UnplannedOutages and TroubleTickets and to allow crews to be scheduled to individual tasks within the TroubleOrder;
n) expanded use cases and sequence diagrams;
o) sequence diagrams updated to use IEC 61968-100 message patterns;
p) use cases in IEC 62559-2 use case template;
q) added example XML for profiles;
r) replaced xsd in Annex with tables to document the profiles in a serialisation-independent form;
s) clarified FLISR use case to include interactions between DSO and TSO per review comments from Edition 2.
t) removed OperationalTags since it is now part of the TagAction in the SwitchingEvents payload

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IEC 62488-3:2021(E) applies to power line carrier terminals and networks used to transmit information over power networks including extra high, high and medium voltage (EHV/HV/MV) power lines using both digital and optionally analogue modulation systems in a frequency range between 16 kHz and 1 MHz (see also IEC 62488-1).
In many countries, power line carrier (PLC) channels represent a significant part of the utility-owned telecommunication system. A circuit normally routed via a PLC channel can also be routed via a channel using a different transmission medium such as point to point radio, optical fibre or open wire circuit.
It is therefore important that the input and output interfaces that are used between terminals in the communication system are standardised.
The issues requiring consideration of DPLC and/or APLC devices as parts of a telecommunication network can be found in IEC 62488-1.
The scope of this document also includes the description of I/O interfaces and test set-ups that are necessary to qualify characteristics of DPLC or ADPLC terminal at link level.

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IEC TR 61850-7-5:2021, which is a technical report, establishes modelling concepts that help the user to understand how to apply the models defined in IEC 61850-7-4 and IEC 61850-7-3 to implement practical applications.
This document provides the basic concepts that are valid for all application domains using IEC 61850. Domain specific concepts are defined in other technical reports as in the document range of IEC 61850-7-5xx; as an example, IEC 61850-7-500 describes modelling concepts for functions related to substation automation.
On one side the number of potential topics for cross-domain modelling may be very high but on the other side it may be limited by domain specific restrictions often created by the historical evolution of IEC 61850 in the domains.
The first topic selected is the common control of power utility primary objects by means of the power utility automation systems based mainly on the long experience in substation automation systems. Common attributes for reliable power utility automation systems in all domains are quality and health. A special function having a broad application range in power utility automation systems is the scheduling of services as provided by the domain distributed energy resources (DER) used in smart grids, especially also for electric mobility. Not yet so much discussed in the context of IEC 61850 but very important for all IEDs is the impact of restart (power cycle) on the data model parameters. Non-agreed behaviour will raise problems for interoperability in multi-vendor systems.

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IEC 61968-13:2021 specifies profiles that can be used to exchange Network Models in a Utility or between a Utility and external applications to the utility. This document provides a list of profiles which allow to model balanced and unbalanced distribution networks in order to conduct network analysis (Power flow calculation). Therefore it leverages already existing profiles (IEC 61970-45x based on IEC 61970-301 (CIM base) or profiles based on IEC 61968­11 CIM extension for Distribution). This document reuses some profiles without any change, or eventually extends them or restricts them. Moreover it proposes other profiles to reflect Distribution needs.
Use of CIM in Distribution is not a new topic. This document includes informative parts, as CIM model extensions, which could be integrated in future versions of the IEC CIM Model. These extensions have been used by some utilities for utility internal information exchange use cases and to support information exchanges between different market participants like Transmisstion System Operators (TSO), Distributed System Operators (DSO), Distributed Network Operators (DNO) and Significant Grid Users (SGU) including generators and industry.
This second edition cancels and replaces the first edition published in 2008. This edition constitutes a technical revision. This edition was pre-tested during 2016 ENTSO-E interoperability tests. The interoperability test report mentions: "Some vendors demonstrated that the transformation between distribution network and CGMES is possible. This is a first step towards the efforts to have closer integration between CGMES and profiles for exchanging distribution data (CDPSM)."

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IEC 61970-457:2021 specifies a standard interface for exchanging dynamic model information needed to support the analysis of the steady state stability (small-signal stability) and/or transient stability of a power system or parts of it. The schema(s) for expressing the dynamic model information are derived directly from the CIM, more specifically from IEC 61970-302.
The scope of this document includes only the dynamic model information that needs to be exchanged as part of a dynamic study, namely the type, description and parameters of each control equipment associated with a piece of power system equipment included in the steady state solution of a complete power system network model. Therefore, this profile is dependent upon other standard profiles for the equipment as specified in IEC 61970-452, CIM static transmission network model profiles, the topology, the steady state hypothesis and the steady-state solution (as specified in IEC 61970-456, Solved power system state profiles) of the power system, which bounds the scope of the exchange. The profile information described by this document needs to be exchanged in conjunction with IEC 61970-452 and IEC 61970-456 profiles’ information to support the data requirements of transient analysis tools. IEC 61970 456 provides a detailed description of how different profile standards can be combined to form various types of power system network model exchanges.
This document supports the exchange of the following types of dynamic models:
• standard models: a simplified approach to exchange, where models are contained in predefined libraries of classes interconnected in a standard manner that represent dynamic behaviour of elements of the power system. The exchange only indicates the name of the model along with the attributes needed to describe its behaviour.
• proprietary user-defined models: an exchange that would provide users the ability to exchange the parameters of a model representing a vendor or user proprietary device where an explicit description of the model is not described in this document. The connections between the proprietary models and standard models are the same as described for the standard models exchange. Recipient of the data exchange will need to contact the sender for the behavioural details of the model.
This document builds on IEC 61970-302, CIM for dynamics which defines the descriptions of the standard dynamic models, their function block diagrams, and how they are interconnected and associated with the static network model. This type of model information is assumed to be pre-stored by all software applications hence it is not necessary to be exchanged in real-time or as part of a dynamics model exchange.

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IEC TR 62351-90-3:2021, which is a technical report, provides guidelines for efficiently handling both IT and OT data in terms of their monitoring, classification and correlations on them to deduce any possible useful outcomes about the state of the power system.
The convergence of information technologies (IT) and operational technologies (OT) refers to the integration of the systems, processes and data associated with the domains of IT and OT. This document provides guidelines for a comprehensive security monitoring for power grid components based on IT/OT convergent systems. The emphasis is about the development of a methodology and a set of recommendations for utility operators to build a general monitoring framework based on the analysis of the data collected from different IT and OT systems through network management, traffic inspection, and system activity readings. As such, the monitoring framework that this document introduces relies on the integration of management and logging information obtained using IEC 62351-7 and IEC 62351-14, respectively. Further systems and data sources from IT and OT would be considered such as the data obtained, for instance, through the IT network management using the Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP), the passive network monitoring, and the functional characterization of control and automation processes.
This document's recommendations include the implementation of data collection, filtering and correlation mechanisms. The development of data analytics algorithms is out of the scope of this document and would be left to utility operators and owners. Finally, applications of the general monitoring framework guidelines and recommendations are provided for different power grid environments, namely for IEC 61850 substations and for Distributed Energy Resources (DER) systems.

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IEC 62325-451-10:2020 specifies a UML package for the Energy Consumption Data business process and its associated document contextual model, assembly model and XML schema for use within the European style electricity markets.
The relevant aggregate core components (ACCs) defined in IEC 62325-351 have been contextualised into aggregated business information entities (ABIEs) to satisfy the requirements of the European style market Energy Consumption Data business process.
The contextualised ABIEs have been assembled into the Energy Consumption Data document contextual model.
A related assembly model and an XML schema for the exchange of Energy Consumption information between market participants is automatically generated from the assembled document contextual model. The XML schema follows IEC Code Components management and copyright licensing

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IEC TR 61850-90-13:2021(E), which is a Technical Report, provides information, use cases, and guidance on whether and how to use deterministic networking technologies. Furthermore, this document comprises technology descriptions, provides guidance how to achieve compatibility and interoperability with existing technologies, and lays out migration paths. It will separate the problem statement from the possible solutions.

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IEC 61189-5-601:2021 specifies the reflow soldering ability test method for components mounted on organic rigid printed boards, the reflow heat resistance test method for organic rigid printed boards, and the reflow soldering ability test method for the lands of organic rigid printed boards in applications using solder alloys, which are eutectic or near-eutectic tin-lead (Pb), or lead-free alloys.
The printed boards materials for this organic rigid printed boards are epoxide woven E-glass laminated sheets that are specified in IEC 61249-2 (all parts).
The objective of this document is to ensure the soldering ability of the solder joint and of the lands of the printed boards. In addition, test methods are provided to ensure that the printed boards can resist the heat load to which they are exposed during soldering.

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IEC 62351-6:2020 specifies messages, procedures, and algorithms for securing the operation of all protocols based on or derived from the IEC 61850 series. This document applies to at least those protocols listed below:
IEC 61850-8-1 Communication networks and systems for power utility automation – Part 8-1: Specific communication service mapping (SCSM) – Mappings to MMS (ISO/IEC 9506-1 and ISO/IEC 9506-2) and to ISO/IEC 8802-3
IEC 61850-8-2 Communication networks and systems for power utility automation – Part 8-2: Specific communication service mapping (SCSM) – Mapping to Extensible Messaging Presence Protocol (XMPP)
IEC 61850-9-2 Communication networks and systems for power utility automation – Part 9-2: Specific communication service mapping (SCSM) – Sampled values over ISO/IEC 8802-3
IEC 61850-6 Communication networks and systems for power utility automation – Part 6: Configuration description language for communication in power utility automation systems related to IEDs
The initial audience for this document is intended to be the members of the working groups developing or making use of the protocols listed in Table 1. For the measures described in this specification to take effect, they must be accepted and referenced by the specifications for the protocols themselves. This document is written to enable that process.
The subsequent audience for this document is intended to be the developers of products that implement these protocols.
Portions of this document may also be of use to managers and executives in order to understand the purpose and requirements of the work.

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The common information model (CIM) is an abstract model that represents all the major objects
in an electric utility enterprise typically involved in utility operations. By providing a standard
way of representing power system resources as object classes and attributes, along with their
relationships, the CIM facilitates the integration and interoperability of network applications
developed independently by different vendors, between entire systems running network
applications developed independently, or between a system running network applications and
other systems concerned with different aspects of power system operations, such as generation
or distribution management. SCADA is modelled to the extent necessary to support power
system simulation and inter-control centre communication. The CIM facilitates integration by
defining a common language (i.e. semantics) based on the CIM to enable these applications or
systems to access public data and exchange information independent of how such information
is represented internally.
The object classes represented in the CIM are abstract in nature and can be used in a wide
variety of applications. The use of the CIM goes far beyond its application in an EMS. This
document should be understood as a tool to enable integration in any domain where a common
power system model is needed to facilitate interoperability and plug compatibility between
applications and systems independent of any particular implementation.
Due to the size of the complete CIM, the object classes contained in the CIM are grouped into
several logical Packages, each of which represents a certain part of the overall power system
being modelled. Collections of these Packages are progressed as separate International
Standards. This document specifies a Base set of packages which provide a logical view of the
functional aspects of Energy Management System (EMS) and power system modelling
information within the electric utility enterprise that is shared between all applications. Other
standards specify more specific parts of the model that are needed by only certain applications.
Subclause 4.3 of this document provides the current grouping of packages into standards
documents.

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IEC 61968-5:2020 is the description of a set of functions that are needed for enterprise integration of DERMS functions. These exchanges are most likely between a DERMS and a DMS. However, since this is an enterprise integration standard which may leverage IEC 61968-100:2013 for application integration (using web services or JMS) or other loosely-coupled implementations, there are no technical limitations for systems with which a DERMS might exchange information. Also, it should be noted that a DERMS might communicate with individual DER using a variety of standards and protocols such as IEC 61850, IEEE 2030.5, Distribution Network Protocol (DNP), Sunspec Modbus, or perhaps Open Field Message Bus (OpenFMB). One role of the DERMS is to manage this disparity and complexity of communications on the behalf of the system operator. However, the communication to individual DER is out of scope of this standard. Readers should look to those standards to understand communication to individual DER’s smart inverter.
The scope will be limited to the following use case categories:
• DER group creation – a mechanism to manage DER in aggregate
• DER group maintenance – a mechanism to add, remove, or modify the members and/or aggregated capabilities of a given group of DER
• DER group deletion – removing an entire group
• DER group status monitoring – a mechanism for quantifying or ascertaining the current capabilities and/or status of a group of DER
• DER group forecast – a mechanism for predicting the capabilities and/or status of a group of DER for a given time period in the future
• DER group dispatch – a mechanism for requesting that specified capabilities of a group of DER be dispatched to the grid
• DER group voltage ramp rate control – a mechanism for requesting that a DER group following a ramp rate curve
• DER group connect/disconnect – a mechanism to request that DER either isolate themselves, or reconnect to the grid as needed.

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IEC TR 61850-90-12:2020, which is a Technical Report, is intended for an audience familiar with electrical power automation based on IEC 61850 and related power system management, and particularly for data network engineers and system integrators. It is intended to help them to understand the technologies, configure a wide area network, define requirements, write specifications, select components, and conduct tests.
This document provides definitions, guidelines, and recommendations for the engineering of WANs, in particular for protection, control and monitoring based on IEC 61850 and related standards.
This document addresses substation-to-substation communication, substation-to-control centre, and control centre-to-control centre communication. In particular, this document addresses the most critical aspects of IEC 61850 such as protection related data transmission via GOOSE and SMVs, and the multicast transfer of large volumes of synchrophasor data.
The document addresses issues such as topology, redundancy, traffic latency and quality of service, traffic management, clock synchronization, security, and maintenance of the network.
This document contains use cases that show how utilities tackle their WAN engineering. This second edition cancels and replaces the first edition published in 2015. This edition constitutes a technical revision.
This edition includes the following significant technical changes with respect to the previous edition:
a) extension of use case with respect to distribution and customer-side applications;
b) extensions of wireless access technologies as well as power line communication ones applicable to the above-mentioned use case;
c) revisions regarding radio communication technology performance;
d) extension of network migration with respect to packet switched network;
e) a new mapping of multiprotocol label switching technology to teleprotection.

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IEC 60839-11-5:2020 specifies the Open supervised device protocol (OSDP) for electronic access control systems. This includes communication settings, commands and replies between the ACU and the peripheral devices. It also includes a mapping of mandatory and optional requirements as per IEC 60839-11-1:2013 as covered by Annex.
This document applies to physical security only. Physical security prevents unauthorized personnel, attackers or accidental intruders from physically accessing a building, room, etc.

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IEC 61970-301:2020 (E) lays down the common information model (CIM), which is an abstract model that represents all the major objects in an electric utility enterprise typically involved in utility operations. By providing a standard way of representing power system resources as object classes and attributes, along with their relationships, the CIM facilitates the integration of network applications developed independently by different vendors, between entire systems running network applications developed independently, or between a system running network applications and other systems concerned with different aspects of power system operations, such as generation or distribution management. SCADA is modeled to the extent necessary to support power system simulation and inter-control centre communication. The CIM facilitates integration by defining a common language (i.e. semantics) based on the CIM to enable these applications or systems to access public data and exchange information independent of how such information is represented internally. This edition reflects the model content version ‘IEC61970CIM17v38’, dated ‘2020-01-21’, and includes the following significant technical changes with respect to the previous edition:
a) Added Feeder modelling;
b) Added ICCP configuration modelling;
c) Correction of issues found in interoperability testing or use of the standard;
d) Improved documentation;
e) Updated Annex A with custom extensions;
f) Added Annex B Examples of PST transformer modelling;
g) Added Annex C HVDC use cases.

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IEC TS 61850-1-2:2020, which is a technical specification, is intended for any users but primarily for standardization bodies that are considering using IEC 61850 as a base standard within the scope of their work and are willing to extend it as allowed by the IEC 61850 standards. This document identifies the required steps and high-level requirements in achieving such extensions of IEC 61850 and provides guidelines for the individual steps.
Within that scope, this document addresses the following cases:
• The management of product-level standards for products that have an interface based on IEC 61850
• The management of domain-level standards based on IEC 61850
• The management of transitional standards based on IEC 61850
• The management of private namespaces based on IEC 61850
• The development of standards offering the mapping of IEC 61850 data model at CDC level
• The development and management of IEC 61850 profiles for domains (underlying the role of IEC TR 62361-103 and IEC TR 61850-7-6)
This document includes both technical and process aspects:
On the technical side, this document:
• Reminds the main basic requirements (mostly referring to the appropriate parts of the series which host the requirements or recommendations)
• Lists all possible flexibilities offered by the standards
• Defines which flexibilities are allowed/possible per type of extension cases
On the process side, the document covers:
• The initial analysis of how the existing IEC 61850 object models and/or communication services may be applied and what allowed extensions may be required for utilizing them in new or specific domains (including private ones). The results of that step are expected to be documented
• The extension of the IEC 61850 object models for new domains. The typical associated work is to identify existing logical nodes which can be reused "as is", to determine if existing logical nodes can be extended, or to define new logical nodes
• The purpose and process to use transitional namespaces, which are expected to be merged eventually into an existing standard namespace
• The management of standard namespaces
• The development of private namespaces

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IEC 61968-1:2020 is the first in a series that, taken as a whole, defines interfaces for the major elements of an interface architecture for power system management and associated information exchange.
This document identifies and establishes recommendations for standard interfaces based on an Interface Reference Model (IRM). Subsequent clauses of this document are based on each interface identified in the IRM. This set of standards is limited to the definition of interfaces. They provide for interoperability among different computer systems, platforms, and languages. IEC 61968-100 gives recommendations for methods and technologies to be used to implement functionality conforming to these interfaces.
As used in IEC 61968, distribution management consists of various distributed application components for the utility to manage electrical distribution networks. These capabilities include monitoring and control of equipment for power delivery, management processes to ensure system reliability, voltage management, demand-side management, outage management, work management, network model management, facilities management, and metering. The IRM is specified in Clause 3. The IRM defines the high-level view of the TC 57 reference architecture and the detailed in the relevant 61968 series, 61970 series or 62325 series. The goal of the IRM is to provide a common relevant context view for TC 57 that covers domains like transmission, distribution, market, generation, consumer, regional reliability operators, and regulators.
This third edition cancels and replaces the second edition published in 2012. This edition constitutes a technical revision.
This edition includes the following significant technical changes with respect to the previous edition:
a) update of IRM section, which has been out of date since the 2nd edition;
b) update to IRM model using ArchiMate modelling language;
c) addition of missing business functions and business objects;
d) alignment with newly released documents from the technical committee;
e) alignment with IEC 61968-100;
f) update of annexes.

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IEC 62351-100-3:2020, which is a technical specification, describes test cases of data and communication security for telecontrol equipment, Substation Automation Systems [SAS] and telecontrol systems, including front-end functions of SCADA.
The goal of this document is to enable interoperability by providing a standard method of testing protocol implementations to verify that a device fulfils the requirement of IEC 62351-3. Note that conformity to IEC 62351-3 does not guarantee interoperability between devices using different implementations. It is expected that using this specification during testing will minimize the risk of non-interoperability. A basic condition for this interoperability is a passed conformance test of both devices.
The scope of this document is the specification of common available procedures and definitions for conformance and/or interoperability testing to ensure conformity to IEC 62351-3. The conformance test cases defined here are focused to verify the conformant integration of the underlying authentication/encryption protocol (TLS), as specified in IEC 62351-3, to protect TCP/IP based communications.
This document is not intended to test the underlying authentication/encryption protocol required by IEC 62351-3 to be implemented over TCP/IP (TLS). The conformance testing of the authentication/encryption protocol over TCP/IP is outside the scope of this document.
This document deals with data and communication security conformance testing; therefore, other requirements, such as safety or EMC are not covered. These requirements are covered by other standards (if applicable) and the proof of compliance for these topics is done according to these standards.

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This document describes the data interface model, application-level communication, management functionalities, and security mechanism for the exchange of data with smart-grid devices. The following five areas are referred to as the Open Smart Grid Protocol (OSGP).
• Data exchange with smart-grid devices allows Utility Suppliers to collect customer usage information such as billing data and load profiles, monitor and control grid utilization, provision scheduling of tariffs, detect theft and tampers, and to issue disconnects, to name a few. Meter features are described in Clauses 7 and 8.
• The OSGP data interface uses a representation-oriented model (tables and procedures) which require low overhead. The model is described in Clause 5, with specific tables specified in Annex A, Annex B, and procedures in Annex C and Annex D.
• The OSGP application protocol is designed to use the EN 14908-1:2014 communication stack over narrowband power line channels. Clause 9 describes the messages that are used to access OSGP data. An essential feature of the protocol over power line channels is a repeating mechanism which gives the application layer the control and responsibility for forwarding packets among devices, independent of the routing protocol or limitations of underlying layers. Therefore OSGP can be adapted to other communication stacks and medium, although such adaptation is outside of the scope of this specification. The repeating mechanism is described in Annex G.
• OSGP management features include the discovery of devices and the routing topology in a protocol called Automated Topology Management (described in Clause 4) commissioning of devices for secured communication (Annex F), monitoring of device connectivity, and updating of device firmware.
• OSGP security covers authentication, encryption, and key management. This is detailed in Annex F.

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2019-03-06 AJC: No xml file to be provided; document 300+ pages long.

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This part of IEC 61850 specifies a method of exchanging data through any kinds of network, including public networks. Among the various kinds of services specified in IEC 61850-7-2, only the client/server and time synchronization services are considered so far.
NOTE Client/server services of GOOSE and SMV models are mapped as well (see Table 1). For the client/server services, the principle is to map the objects and services of the ACSI (Abstract Communication Service Interface defined in IEC 61850-7-2) to XML messages transported over XMPP. The mapping description includes mainly three aspects:
• The usage of the XMPP protocol itself, describing in details which features are really used and how they are used by the mapping (see Clause 6).
• How to achieve end-to-end secured communications (see Clause 7).
• The description of the XML payloads corresponding to each ACSI service thanks in particular to the XML Schema and XML message examples (starting at Clause 9).
NOTE 1 This document does not address the detailed usage of the XMPP protocol.
NOTE 2 This document does not address system management services.
NOTE 3 For the information of people familiar with the mapping defined in IEC 61850-8-1, the XML messages defined in the present document are derived from those defined in IEC 61850-8-1 but with an XML encoding instead of a binary one. In this way implementing gateways between IEC 61850-8-1 and IEC 61850-8-2 is very straightforward in both directions. However reading IEC 61850-8-1 is not necessary to understand the present document except when it is used in conjunction with one of the GOOSE mappings described in IEC 61850-8-1.

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IEC SRD 62913-2-1 2019 (E) initiates and illustrates the IEC’s systems approach based on Use Cases and involving the identification of generic smart grid requirements for further standardization work for grid related domains – i.e. grid management regrouping: transmission grid management, distribution grid management, microgrids and smart substation automation domains – based on the methods and tools developed in IEC SRD 62913-1.
The Grid management domain groups Use Cases and associated requirements common to the EHV, HV and MV/LV networks operations and the business analysis of the general electric network life cycle. Use Cases specific to parts of the general electric network are described in transmission grid management, distribution grid management, microgrids and smart substation automation clauses.
This document captures possible “common and repeated usage” of a smart grid system, under the format of “Use Cases” with a view to feeding further standardization activities. Use Cases can be described in different ways and can represent competing alternatives. From there, this document derives the common requirements to be considered by these further standardization activities in term of interfaces between actors interacting with the given system.
To this end, Use Case implementations are given for information purposes only. The interface requirements to be considered for later standardization activities are summarized (typically information pieces, communication services and specific non-functional requirements: performance level, security specification, etc.).

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IEC SRD 62913-2-2:2019(E) initiates and illustrates the IEC’s systems approach based on Use Cases and involving the identification of generic smart grid requirements for further standardization work for market related domains, based on the methods and tools developed in IEC SRD 62913-1.
It captures possible “common and repeated usage” of a smart grid system, under the format of “Use Cases” with a view to feeding further standardization activities. Use Cases can be described in different ways and can represent competing alternatives. From there, this document derives the common requirements to be considered by these further standardization activities in terms of interfaces between actors interacting with the given system.
To this end, Use Case implementations are given for information purposes only. The interface requirements to be considered for later standardization activities are summarized (typically information pieces, communication services and specific non-functional requirements: performance level, security specification, etc.).

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IEC SRD 62913-2-4:2019(E) initiates and illustrates the IEC's systems approach based on Use Cases and involving the identification of generic smart grid requirements for further standardization work for the electric transportation domain, based on the methods and tools developed in IEC SRD 62913-1.
This document captures possible "common and repeated usage" of a smart grid system, under the format of "Use Cases" with a view to feeding further standardization activities. Use Cases can be described in different ways and can represent competing alternatives. From there, this document derives the common requirements to be considered by these further standardization activities in terms of interfaces between actors interacting with the given system.
To this end, Use Case implementations are given for information purposes only. The interface requirements to be considered for later standardization activities are summarized (typically information pieces, communication services and specific non-functional requirements: performance level, security specification, etc.).
This analysis is based on the business input from domain experts as well as existing material on electric transportation in a smart grid environment when relevant.

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IEC SRD 62913-2-3:2019(E) initiates and illustrates the IEC’s systems approach based on Use Cases and involving the identification of generic smart grid requirements for further standardization work for resources connected to the electric power systems – i.e. distributed energy resources, smart home/commercial/industrial/DR-customer energy management, energy storage, and bulk generation domains – based on the methods and tools developed in IEC SRD 62913-1.
This document captures possible "common and repeated usage" of a smart grid system, under the format of "Uses Cases" with a view to feeding further standardization activities. Use Cases can be described in different ways and can represent competing alternatives. From there, this document derives the common requirements to be considered by these further standardization activities in term of interfaces between actors interacting with the given system.
To this end, Use Case implementations are given for information purposes only. The interface requirements to be considered for later standardization activities are summarized (typically information pieces, communication services and specific non-functional requirements: performance level, security specification, etc.).
This analysis is based on the business input from domain experts as well as existing material on grid management in a smart grid environment when relevant. Table 1 highlights the domains and business Use Cases described in this document.
Electric vehicles are on one hand considered as a DER and normally should fit in IEC SRD 62913-2-3; but on the other hand, and for historical reasons, they are separated into two documents and covered in the IEC SRD 62913-2-4 electric transportation domain.

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This European Standard specifies the requirements of parameters for the physical and the link layer for systems using radio to read remote meters. The primary focus is to use the Short Range Device (SRD) unlicensed telemetry bands. The standard encompasses systems for walk-by, drive-by and fixed installations. As a broad definition, this European Standard can be applied to various application layers.

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This European Standard specifies the requirements of parameters for the physical and the link layer for systems using radio to read remote meters. The primary focus is to use the Short Range Device (SRD) unlicensed telemetry bands. The standard encompasses systems for walk-by, drive-by and fixed installations. As a broad definition, this European Standard can be applied to various application layers.

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This part of IEC 61968 specifies the information content of a set of message types that can be used to support many of the business functions related to records and asset management. Typical uses of the message types defined in this document include network extension planning, copying feeder or other network data between systems, network or diagram edits and asset inspection. Message types defined in other parts of IEC 61968 may also be relevant to these use cases.

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