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Die inhaltlichen Schwerpunkte des Tagungsbands zur ATZlive-Veranstaltung Netzintegration der Elektromobilität 2018 sind u.a. folgendeFragen: Wann können Stromnetze volatile Wind- und Solarenergie speichern? Wie sind die Stromübertragungsnetze ausgelegt? Können Spitzenlastsituationen abgedeckt werden? Die Tagung ist eine unverzichtbare Plattform für den Wissens- und Gedankenaustausch von Forschern und Entwicklern aller Unternehmen und Institutionen, die Antworten auf diese Fragen suchen.



Standardization in the field of electric mobility – our contribution to the future

Actively taking part in standardization brings many advantages for companies of all sizes. Standards help clarifying product characteristics and promote cooperation among market participants. Standards are the lingua franca of technology and innovation, providing solutions for free global trade in goods and services. European standards open up the EU Single Market, while international standards provide access to global markets. Standardization can serve as a catalyst for innovation, and helps bring solutions to the market. Standards define interfaces and compatibility requirements
Michael Stephan, Corinna Schreiter

The impact of China’s changing role in technology standardization

China is taking on a new role in international trade. One of the most prominent events highlighting this new role has been the speech of Xi Jinping, the president of the Peoples Republic in China (PRC), at the World Economic Forum (WEF) in 2017. His speech has become famous as pro-globalization speech. It contrasted with the anti-globalization tendency proclaimed throughout the US president’s election campaign, who had assumed office shortly after the speech at the 2017 WEF.
Sabrina Weithmann

E-Mobility Workshop Bregenz 2017 – results and follow up tasks

Carmakers and grid operators are facing multiple uncertainties in the field of future charging solutions for e-Mobility. Direct and concentrated knowledge exchange between the partners is crucial to bring orientation and certainties for the future. Experts from Germany, Austria and Switzerland (D-A-CH) are meeting in Bregenz at a technical workshop to discuss the questions and approaches – existing or new – for charging infrastructure.
Reinhard Nenning

Load management of charging stations for EV fleets – proof of concept and development potentials

Due to the climate change and the significant CO2-emission of conventional individual mobility, electric mobility is politically intended and financially supported via various funding programs considering different focusses [1] [2]. Due to the facts, that Diesel Cars are expected to be banned partially or temporarily in cities of Germany and that electric mobility is getting more and more economic compared to conventional mobility, even smaller and mid-size enterprises are interested in fleets of electric vehicles (EV). They are focussing on the integration of electric vehicles in daily work routines and are expecting the known and established application of e.g. allocation of vehicleindividual costs.
Hans Henning Thies, Piet Gömpel, Fabian Sösemann, Michael Janssen, Kay Suttkus

Electrification of urban bus fleets: challenges and solutions

In this paper a method to evaluate the technical feasibility of battery-electric urban bus systems is presented. Special focus is put on the dimensioning of the required energy storage and the corresponding charging infrastructure. A detailed battery model with respect to realistic load conditions is set up and a battery performance simulation is performed.
Martin Ufert, Alexander Bunzel

Electric vehicles – enablers for the energy transition?

Many houses are already equipped with an own photovoltaics system on the roof which generates the required energy for the household. Over produced energy is fed back into the grid, the home owner is payed for each kWh with a preassigned price. In case of residents require more energy than locally available the grid serves the household with energy from the network.
Ursel Willrett

Rethinking infrastructure – a case for cooperative solutions

“What one person alone cannot bring about, that is done by many.” You may have heard or read this saying recently. It is the maxim of the cooperative pioneer Friedrich Wilhelm Raiffeisen whose 200th birthday we are celebrating this year.
Ralf W. Barkey

E-mobility – opportunity or threat for grid operators?

In the public debate, some studies spread ‘black-out’-fairy tales regarding the effect of e-mobility on the electricity grid in Germany. This paper takes a more pragmatic view on the current state of the debate from the perspective of a grid operator. From this perspective, the time for planning and the development of new measures is today. Primary additional measures for the grid integration of e-mobility should be transparency regarding private charging infrastructure and the participation of larger private charging infrastructure to participate in a load management schemes if necessary.
Jan C. Strobel

Grid integration of electric mobility from the perspective of energy law

The provision of § 14a of the German Energy Industry Law (“EnWG”) was incorporated into the law within the scope of the amendment of the EnWG of August 2011 and regulates the control of interruptible consumption devices in low-voltage networks in connection with a legal ordinance still to be issued by the Federal Government. With this regulation, the legislator passed a law for the first time that implements the concept of smart grids.
Katharina V. Boesche

Charging infrastructure planned right – a new opportunity for everyone

In the Coming Years, several thousand changing stations will be installed in private, semi-public and public spsces in Germany by a variety of stakeholders. In this article, the Reiner Lemoine Institute (RLI) introduces methods for efficient charging infrastructure placement and presents a web-based tool that provides practicle support for the planning process.
Oliver Arnhold, Kathrin Goldammer, Norman Pieniak, Katrin Hübner, Jörn Hartmann

Commercial buildings and the grid in the advent of electric vehicles: challenges and opportunities – exploring possibilities for commercial buildings and facilities to sustainably host public EV charging infrastructures

The advent of EVs will be a game changer for all parties involved in energy production, distribution and consumption. Potential stakeholders that decide to host smart, sustainable charging infrastructure can reap numerous business and revenue opportunities. This whitepaper addresses the impact that electrical vehicle (EV) growth will have on future power demand, both on distribution systems and behind the meter in commercial premises facilitating EV charging infrastructure. Approaches to meeting these demands in sustainable and scalable ways are considered.
Delphine Clement, Louis Shaffer, John Robb

Batteries (also used ones from electric vehicles) as stationary energy storage in a smart environment

The batteries aged during the life of an electric vehicle can be reused for a variety of stationary applications. In combination with photovoltaics, higher private consumption rates can be reached at a module level. At the level of complete vehicle high-voltage batteries, DC quick charge stations with low power connections or load management (peak shaving) represent an example for industrial clients.
Juergen Koelch
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