Veranstaltungen

  • Einladung zum Brasilientag des BMBF

    12. und 13. März 2020Universitätsclub Bonn, Konviktstraße 9, 53113 Bonn Hiermit laden wir Sie...

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  • Ladeinfrastruktur für E-Mobilität in Polen, AHK-Geschäftsreise der Exportinitiative Energie vom 24. – 27.11.2020

    Die Exportinitiative Energie des BMWi unterstützt Unternehmen aus der Ladeinfrastruktur Branche...

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  • SAVE-THE-DATE, Montag, 07. Dezember 2020

    Öffentliche Workshop zum Thema "Regenerativ erzeugtes Methanol" in Zusammenarbeit mit dem DBI -...

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As the EEG (Erneuerbare Energien Gesetz – Renewable Energies Act) is the most important foundation for decentralising the regenerative electric power production, it is imperative for all friends of the regenerative mobility to defend the basic principles of the EEG with all might, by maintaining the promotion in place at present:

  • Priority for renewable energies
  • Security of investments
  • Remuneration of costs and appropriate proceeds
  • Periodical degression of the remuneration
  • Distribution of loads to all consumers

Furthermore, the principles must be adapted to the new strategic task, the transformation of the overall energy system, and be extended to include the use of energy recovery and the transport. The damage caused by fossil- and nuclear primary energy sources and their economic costs must be used up to at least their overall amount for balancing the initial competition disadvantages of renewable energy carriers. These costs are to be distributed socially fair amongst the consumers.  

Therefore, the focus in future will consequently be on storing the required energy according to demands. No energy transition without bio-energy and no transport system without regeneratively produced fuels. In the end, de-centralising and the preferred use of electricity from renewable sources, will become the most important factors for success not only for producing electricity but also for the mobility. Mobility is an economic- and essential employment factor. By preparing the grounds and introducing bio- and regenerative fuels to the market, the BRM contributes enormously with its involvement to secure the economic location of Germany also for the future.  Almost one third of all energies used in the European Union will be used in the transport system. The fuels used so far are almost exclusively based on fossil raw materials (oil, natural gas), which are only available in restricted quantities. In the long run these resources will become scarce and thus more expensive.

Other fuels are either better or less suitable for the various areas of transport. Read more about the relevant types in the following.

 

  • Bio-methane
  • Electric energy from regenerative sources
  • Hydrogen from water electrolysis with wind- and photovoltaic current
  • Vegetable oils, bio-ethanol (E85/E100), bio-diesel
  • Liquified biogenic gases (BioLNG, Liquid Natural Gas LNG)
  • Bio-syngases
  • Regenerative hydrogenated carbon dioxide 
  • Bio-fuel from algae and bacteria