How might we charge the future electric mobility?

Today we’ve defined the charging infrastructure for 2020. But how will it look like in 2030? While the next years will be about enabling charging, by 2030 charging is becoming more and more commodity. We expect batteries with sufficient capacity and charging power to overcome driving range anxiety and lag of infrastructure. Besides privately owned vehicles we will see an increasing share of new mobility concepts. How can charging look like in the context of autonomous driving in urban and sub-urban areas?

Bernhard Meier

Project Manager Electrification Smart Energy and Battery Bernhard Meier is working on e-mobility at Audi. With his background in Industrial Engineering and Business Economics, he holds a lot of knowledge about battery systems and cells. As a smart energy expert, he is ready for the challenges of future e-mobility ecosystems.

Kristin Schoof

Project Manager Electrification Committee, Processes & Vehicle Requirements After graduating with a Master of Science in International strategy and economics from the University of St Andrews, Kristin gained a strong expertise in new electric vehicles, electromobility and charging in China. After 5 years she returned to Germany and is now focusing on vehicle requirement management resulting from charging infrastructure development and customer journey insights.

Ansgar Neudecker

Co-founder of Audi Innovation Team As a co-founder of Audi Innovation Team and Senior Project Manager "Electrification – Home Charging“ Ansgar Neudecker is a real expert for e-mobility and future charging options.

Newsletter

Subscribe to the MQ! newsletter and stay updated about the MQ! Innovation Summit  and all its fascinating aspects.