Energiewirtschaftliches Institut an der Universität zu Köln gGmbH

Team

Tobias Sprenger, M.Sc.

Tobias Sprenger

has been working as a Research Analyst at EWI since 2019. His research focus lies in the field of electricity market modelling and decarbonization in the industry sector. Before joining EWI, Tobias Sprenger studied Economics at the university of cologne with focus on industrial economics, competition economics, economic policy and energy economics.

Contact
+49 221 - 277 29-226
Curriculum Vitae

Misc Publications

Max Gierkink, Tobias Sprenger; 2020
The effects of the climate protection programme 2030 on the share of renewable energies in the demand for electricity
The EWI analysis shows that Germany could significantly miss the 65 percent target for the share of renewable energies in electricity demand. An EWI team has calculated that gross electricity consumption could rise to 748 terawatt hours (TWh) per year by 2030. At the same time, electricity generation from renewables would rise to 345 TWh per year. The share of renewable energies would thus be only 46 percent instead of the targeted 65 percent. Depending on the assumptions regarding the evolution of electricity demand and the expansion of renewable energies, a range of 39 % to 67 % results.
Dr. Johannes Wagner, Philipp Theile, Lena Pickert, Tobias Sprenger; 2019
The Climate Protection Programme 2030 and its impacts
The calculations of the EWI on the burden and relief of households through the “Klimaschutzprogramm 2030” show the effects of the CO2 price, the commuter allowance, and the EEG compensation. For example, a 3-person family with one commuter in an unrenovated single-family-house with an old oil heating system will have additional costs of 201 euros in 2025. In contrast, a high-income family with two commuters in a partially renovated single-family house will have higher costs of 108 euros in 2025 due to the climate protection programme. For a couple in an unrenovated apartment with a gas heating system without commuters, the effects of CO2 pricing and EEG compensation almost cancel each other out.