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Author Wood, Eric, author.

Title Quantifying the effect of fast charger deployments on electric vehicle utility and travel paterns via advanced simulation : preprint / Eric Wood, Jeremy Neubauer, and Evan Burton.

Publication Info. Golden, CO : National Renewable Energy Laboratory, 2015.

Copies

Location Call No. OPAC Message Status
 Axe Fed Docs - Online Documents  E 9.17:NREL/CP-5400-63423    ---  Available
Description 1 online resource ([13] pages) : color illustrations, color maps.
text txt rdacontent
computer c rdamedia
online resource cr rdacarrier
Series NREL/CP ; 5400-63423
Conference paper (National Renewable Energy Laboratory (U.S.)) ; 5400-63423.
Note Title from title screen (viewed on Mar. 12, 2015).
"February 2015."
Summary The disparate characteristics between conventional (CVs) and battery electric vehicles (BEVs) in terms of driving range, refill/recharge time, and availability of refuel/recharge infrastructure inherently limit the relative utility of BEVs when benchmarked against traditional driver travel patterns. However, given a high penetration of high-power public charging combined with driver tolerance for rerouting travel to facilitate charging on long-distance trips, the difference in utility between CVs and BEVs could be marginalized. We quantify the relationships between BEV utility, the deployment of fast chargers, and driver tolerance for rerouting travel and extending travel durations by simulating BEVs operated over real-world travel patterns using the National Renewable Energy Laboratory's Battery Lifetime Analysis and Simulation Tool for Vehicles (BLAST-V). With support from the U.S. Department of Energy's Vehicle Technologies Office, BLAST-V has been developed to include algorithms for estimating the available range of BEVs prior to the start of trips, for rerouting baseline travel to utilize public charging infrastructure when necessary, and for making driver travel decisions for those trips in the presence of available public charging infrastructure, all while conducting advanced vehicle simulations that account for battery electrical, thermal, and degradation response. Results from BLAST-V simulations on vehicle utility, frequency of inserted stops, duration of charging events, and additional time and distance necessary for rerouting travel are presented to illustrate how BEV utility and travel patterns can be affected by various fast charge deployments.
Bibliography Includes bibliographical references (pages 10-11).
Funding DE-AC36-08GO28308
Subject Electric vehicles -- Energy consumption.
Motor vehicles -- Fuel consumption.
Battery charging stations (Electric vehicles)
Battery charging stations (Electric vehicles) (OCoLC)fst01892852
Electric vehicles -- Energy consumption. (OCoLC)fst00906139
Motor vehicles -- Fuel consumption. (OCoLC)fst01027789
Added Author Neubauer, Jeremy, author.
Burton, Evan, author.
National Renewable Energy Laboratory (U.S.), issuing body.
Gpo Item No. 0430-P-04 (online)
Sudoc No. E 9.17:NREL/CP-5400-63423

 
    
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