Delta wants to create charging capacities for public spaces such as car parks, petrol stations and shop networks.
Delta wants to create charging capacities for public spaces such as car parks, petrol stations and shop networks.
( Source: Delta)

Charging Infrastructure Delta showcases intelligent charging solutions

Editor: Florian Richert

Delta presents an intelligent charging infrastructure for e-vehicles. The aim is to provide solutions for optimizing the charging process and energy efficiency. The provider of energy and heat management solutions will also present new EV charging stations and a new management system for EV charging infrastructures.

As consumers become increasingly aware of the environmental impact of their choices, more and more are switching from internal combustion engine vehicles to hybrid and electric vehicles to reduce their CO2 footprint. For this reason, residents of detached houses and apartments need better access to EV charging stations.

EV charging solutions in the residential area

Given that electric vehicles are large consumers of electricity when charging at home, intelligent charging helps to reduce their impact on the existing grid. Highlight in this area is the V2X charger, which connects a vehicle to the home/building/grid and enables bi-directional energy exchange.

In combination with the Home Energy Management System (HEMS), the core of the charging infrastructure in the home for energy management from energy generation (e.g. from the domestic PV system or via vehicle-to-home, V2H) to energy provision (charging of electric vehicles, household appliances etc.), the V2X charger turns the energy consumer electric vehicle into a mobile energy storage device that serves as an energy source, thus enabling intelligent charging/discharging for more efficient electricity provision as well as feeding into the grid.

Solutions for commercial and semi-public charging

With the growing demand for commercial and semi-public charging solutions in the workplace, retail and hospitality sectors, property owners and store network operators will be interested in Delta's commercial EV charging stations presented at eMove360° Europe. One of these solutions is the newly launched AC MAX 22kW charger. It meets the requirements for charging electric vehicles in the residential and commercial sectors and can maximize charging performance, environmental compatibility and the potential of charging services. Delta is also presenting the new 100 kW DC City Charger, which is an ideal solution for charging infrastructures as it supports the parallel charging of multiple cars and dynamic load sharing, thus optimizing charging site utilization. Both chargers are OCPP compatible, enabling further backend system integration such as authentication, remote access, and power management.

Other products on show at eMove360° Europe include the PCS100 Power Condition System, the DC Wall Charging Station and the Electric Vehicle Charging Infrastructure Management System. These have been specifically designed to meet the needs of operators and when used together, combine charging stations and energy management to ensure high charging availability and low energy consumption costs. Operators using them for commercial and semi-public charging applications also benefit from significant operating cost savings thanks to seamless load management and integration of distributed energy sources (DER), energy conversion systems (PCS) and energy storage systems (ESS).

Solutions for charging in public spaces

Delta's solutions for public charging stations create charging capacity for public spaces such as parking lots, gas stations and city store networks. This enables users to distribute electricity flexibly on the one hand, and network operators to stabilize the network on the other by combining fast charging solutions and energy storage effectively. This solution includes the 150 kW Ultra Fast Charger, the M30A PV inverter, the scalable PCS100 Power Conditioning System and Delta's charging infrastructure management system.

This article was first published in German by