Difference between revisions of "Solar+Storage/Impact of Technology Cost"

From Open Energy Information
(test)
(Undo revision 951305 by Nlangle (talk))
Line 16: Line 16:
 
</ul>
 
</ul>
 
<div class="tableauPlaceholder"><div id="techCost1" style="width:100%; height:auto;"></div></div>
 
<div class="tableauPlaceholder"><div id="techCost1" style="width:100%; height:auto;"></div></div>
<div class="btn" id="getData" onclick="getUnderlyingData()" class="btn" disabled>Get Data</div>
 
 
<div class="tableauPlaceholder"><div id="techCost2" style="width:100%; height:auto;"></div></div>
 
<div class="tableauPlaceholder"><div id="techCost2" style="width:100%; height:auto;"></div></div>
 
<h2>Cost Point Definitions</h2>
 
<h2>Cost Point Definitions</h2>

Revision as of 09:51, 4 October 2017

Menu

Impact of Technology Costs on Solar+Storage Economics

Key Questions

  • At what price points does solar+storage become economical?

Results

  • As lithium-ion battery system prices decline, the number of locations and building types in which batteries are economical increases significantly.
  • Even at higher technology costs, solar with storage systems are economical in some building types in Anaheim, San Francisco and New York.
  • Office buildings, hospitals, large hotels, and secondary schools may see cost savings from solar with storage in the near term.
  • All of the 16 building types modeled see cost savings from solar with storage, in more than one location, under the lowest cost point.
  • At lower technology cost points, solar with storage is economical in 10 of the 16 locations modeled.

Cost Point Definitions

File:Method-Cost-Static.jpg

Contacts


Joyce Mclaren (bio)
Senior Energy Analyst
National Renewable Energy Laboratory

303-384-7362
Todd Olinsky-Paul
Project Director
Clean Energy Group

802-223-2554