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TU Berlin

Inhalt des Dokuments

Jens Weibezahn

Contact

Lupe

Visiting address

Room H 3133
(Hauptgebäude, Straße des 17. Juni 135)
(Campusplan) (Wegbeschreibung)

Tel. +49 30 314-27500
Fax +49 30 314-26934
Email

Mailing address

Technische Universität Berlin

Fachgebiet Wirtschafts- und
Infrastrukturpolitik (WIP)
Sekretariat H 33
z. Hd. Jens Weibezahn

Straße des 17. Juni 135
10623 Berlin

Teaching

Research Focus

Sectors

  • Electricity Markets
  • Electricity Transmission
  • Transportation
  • Logistics

Publications

On Distributional Effects in Local Electricity Market Designs — Evidence from a German Case Study
Zitatschlüssel luth_distributional_2020
Autor Lüth, Alexandra and Weibezahn, Jens and Zepter, Jan Martin
Seiten 1993
Jahr 2020
DOI 10.3390/en13081993
Journal Energies
Jahrgang 13
Nummer 8
Zusammenfassung The European Commission's call for energy communities has motivated academia to focus research on design and trading concepts of local electricity markets. Literature provides a wide range of conceptual ideas and analyses on the technical and economic framework of single market features such as peer-to-peer trading. The feasible, system-wide integration of energy communities into existing market structures requires, however, a set of legal adjustments to national regulation. In this paper we test the implications of recently proposed market designs under the current rules in the context of the German market. The analysis is facilitated by a simplistic equilibrium model representing heterogeneous market participants in an energy community with their respective objectives. We find that, on the one hand, these proposed designs are financially unattractive to prosumers and consumers under the current regulatory framework. On the other hand, they even cause distributional effects within the community when local trade and self-consumption are exempt from taxes. To this end, we introduce a novel market design – textbackslashtextit\Tech4all\ – that counterbalances these effects. With only few legal amendments, it allows for ownership and participation of renewable technologies for all community members independent of their property structure and affluency. Our presented analysis shows that this design has the potential to mitigate both distributional effects and the avoidance of system service charges, while simultaneously increasing end-user participation.
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