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How much charging infrastructure is needed and how does it affect the load shift potential of electric vehicles?

Presented at EVS30, International Battery, Hybrid and Fuel Cell Electric Vehicle Symposium & Exhibition, Stuttgart, Germany, 09-11 October, 2017
: Michaelis, Julia; Gnann, Till; Klingler, Anna-Lena

Volltext urn:nbn:de:0011-n-4739920 (836 KByte PDF)
MD5 Fingerprint: 24a210ddc465231042497ca28365c1a4
Erstellt am: 24.11.2017

2017, 14 S.
International Electric Vehicle Symposium & Exhibition (EVS) <30, 2017, Stuttgart>
Vortrag, Elektronische Publikation
Fraunhofer ISI ()

Plug-in electric vehicles are the currently favoured option to decarbonize the passenger car sector. However, a decarbonisation is only possible with electricity from renewable energies and plug-in electric vehicles might cause peak loads if they started to charge at the same time. Both these issues could be solved with coordinated load shifting (demand response). Previous studies analysed this research question by focusing on private vehicles with domestic and work charging infrastructure. This study additionally includes the important early adopter group of commercial fleet vehicles and reflects the impact of domestic, commercial, work and public charging. For this purpose, two models are combined that capture the market diffusion of electric vehicles and their charging behaviour (ALADIN) as well as the load shifting potential of several new energy technologies (eLOAD). In a comparison of three different scenarios, we find that charging of commercial vehicles does not inflict evening load peaks in the same magnitude as purely domestic charging of private cars does. Also for private cars, charging at work occurs during the day and may reduce the necessity of load shifting while public charging plays a less important role in total charging demand as well as load shifting potential. Nonetheless, demand response reduces the system load by about 2.2 GW or 2.8% when domestic and work charging are considered compared to a scenario with only domestic charging where a new peak might be created in the winter hours due to load shifting into the night.