The work of SiteSmart is to collect and analyze building management system data continuously from thousands of energy consuming end-use devices across facilities to spot energy inefficiencies. The company said that SiteSmart identifies scopes for energy efficiencies that present no-cost or low-cost operational and programmatic opportunities.

SiteSmart comes with a guarantee of 8% to 12% of savings on the customers’ addressable annual energy consumption and monthly score cards that include specific energy efficiency measures leading to financial, energy, and carbon savings.

The two building chosen by Carnegie Mellon for the pilot project are silver LEED (Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design) certified.

The purchase of EnerNoc’s energy efficiency application is a part of the university’s sustainable program, which also includes using renewable energy sources for 75% of the campus’ electricity use, implementing a campus-wide recycling program, and achieving LEED certification with all new construction on campus.

Tim Healy, chairman and CEO of EnerNoc, said: “SiteSmart offers significant potential to both identify low cost capital improvements and provide the university with an opportunity to assess and optimize its investment in the campus building automation system.”