A joint report by Ernst & Young and Eurelectric provides interesting data on both the total number of electric vehicles and the volume of chargers required to meet energy needs in 2035.
Its spread is rapid electric power in his industry car, with manufacturers to launch a series of related technology cars.
According to a report prepared jointly by the multinational company providing audit and consulting services Ernst & Young (EY) and the power generators association Eurelectric, until 2035 the number of electrics in Europe will rise to 130 cmsomething that will make it necessaryn expansion of the charger network.
For the seamless service of such a large volume of zero vehicle pollutants will be required investments amounting to 134 billion euros in order to increase it number of chargers to 65 cm. Eleven times more of them just 5 cm which are currently installed on European soil.
In particular, the 65 million chargers will be needed to meet the energy needs of cars, buses and trucks, with the 85% of them to be placed in houses, according to the findings of the research, which also predicts the existence 130 cm chargers with the horizon 2040.
According to Bloomberg, the first challenge for electricity providers is to create one network of 9 million chargers in places outside homes (at charging nodes, on the road network and in workplaces). This is a demanding mission, since this number is temporary is limited in 445.000.
“It took us 10 years to install 400,000 chargers. Now we have to place in annual puts by 2030 about 500,000 chargers, and around 1 million per year between 2030 and 2035 “, said o Serge Colle, Head of Energy and Resources at Ernst & Young.
Finally, in addition to installing millions of chargers, electricity providers will be called upon to switch en masse to ΑΠΕ (renewable energy sources), but also to evolve safeguards to manage increased loads στα electrical networks, as a result of unprecedented demand for electricity.
And since within cities the greatest demand for vehicle charging will be observed in the afternoons, when drivers return from workplaces, lurks the risk of peak loads increasing by 86%.
One of the solutions suggested by Ernst & Young is placement solar systems and energy storage systems, next to the charging stations, as well as the providing incentives to drivers for off-peak vehicle charging.
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