Views: 8 Author: Site Editor Publish Time: 2022-07-20 Origin: Site
As an energy-replenishing tool for electric vehicles, charging piles play a pivotal role in the entire electric vehicle ecological industry chain. Therefore, in addition to vigorously promoting the electrification of domestic vehicles, European countries have also provided corresponding incentive policies for charging piles. On the whole, the relevant incentive policies for charging piles in the five European tram countries began to be implemented around 2016.
Subsidy budget for public charging piles and medium and long-term charging pile construction planning.
1. Germany: From 2017 to the end of 2020, it is planned to allocate a total of 300 million euros for the incentive plan for the establishment of public charging stations, and build at least 15,000 public charging stations, of which 10,000 are conventional charging stations (power ≤ 22kw, 1 100 million euros) and 5000 DC fast charging stations (power > 22kw, 200 million euros). As of August 2019, applications for 17,000 charging points have been approved, and 5,200 charging points have been funded to be put into operation. According to Germany's goal of building 1 million public charging piles by 2030, the government plans to invest 3.5 billion euros in the expansion of public charging piles.
① The normal charging point subsidy is up to 40%, and the upper limit is 2,500 euros;
② 50-100kW DC charging point subsidy is up to 50%, with a ceiling of 12,000 euros;
③ Up to 30,000 euros subsidy for DC charging points higher than 100kW;
④ Subsidies for connection to the grid up to 5,000 euros (low voltage) and 50,000 euros (medium voltage);
⑤ The maximum subsidy for charging station upgrades and replacement network upgrades is 40%.
2. France: Three investment plans are implemented simultaneously. The Future Investment Plan (PIA) allocates EUR 61 million for the construction of more than 20,000 charging points; ADVENIR plans to fund the installation of 12,000 private charging points in car parks (shops or businesses) and collective housing since 10 February 2016 ; The Green Growth Energy Transition Act sets a target of installing 7 million charging points by 2030.
Private charging piles enjoy a 30% tax deduction; the ADVENIR program provides 40% subsidies for company and public sector charging pile costs, and 50% private subsidies until the end of 2018.
3. Norway: Financially funded, plans to set up a fast charging station every 50 kilometers on the main road; regulations restrict, from 2016, for the parking lot of new buildings, at least 6% of the equipment cost will be used for the construction of electric vehicle charging piles.
The budget for charging pile subsidies is 2.1 million euros in 2018; the budget for 2017 is 1.05 million euros.
4. The Netherlands: Funding 2 million euros for the construction of charging infrastructure. It is planned to have 46 super-fast charging stations by the end of 2020.