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Horizon 2020 Batteries: Information and Consortia Building Event - Slides

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The workshop gave an overview of the forthcoming Horizon 2020 Battery related Calls representing a budget of around €337.5million. Horizon 2020 is the European Union’s Research and Innovation Programme.

In summary, the event covered:

- Gather information on forthcoming 2020 topics;
- Hear from current UK and European Battery Initiatives;
- Discuss and refine your project ideas with potential partners;
- Join consortia forming around forthcoming 2020 topics.


Find out more: https://ktn-uk.co.uk/news/ktn-and-innovate-uk-invite-you-to-an-information-and-consortia-building-event-for-horizon-2020-batteries

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Horizon 2020 Batteries: Information and Consortia Building Event - Slides

  1. 1. UK Participation in H2020 Stephen Alexander Legal & Financial NCP H2020UK National Contact Points National Contact Points are an Innovate UK resource to assist UK Business to engage with EU Research & Innovation Funding opportunities Fact Pack v1
  2. 2. • UK-based individuals and organisations would remain eligible to bid for funding, participate in and lead consortia including calls in 2019 and 2020 on the same basis as now • If an agreement is reached, projects approved during this period will be able to continue with an uninterrupted flow of EU funding • But, ‘nothing is agreed until everything is agreed’ • Where do we stand if no-deal? Withdrawal Agreement: Horizon 2020 “Following withdrawal from the Union, the UK will continue to participate in the Union programmes financed by the MFF 2014- 2020 until their closure.”
  3. 3. UK Eligibility to participate in H2020 post Brexit (no deal) • Free to participate as a non-EU country, a ‘third country’ across most of H2020 • Can continue to coordinate projects and distribute EU funds • Not automatically eligible for EU funding • Unless essential for action • Or provision made in workprogramme/call • Some obligations under the GA will no longer apply • UK not eligible for some actions: • Monobeneficiary - ERC, MSCA • Some Space and Security projects • Some multi-beneficiary – FTI, SMEi • For most ongoing projects and new projects, funding will be replaced by the Treasury underwrite guarantee
  4. 4. • The UK Government has committed to underwrite Horizon 2020 funding for all successful UK bids submitted before exit, even if they are notified of their success after exit, for the lifetime of the projects • UK Research and Innovation (UKRI) will also manage the independent assessment of UK applications to ERC, MSCA and SMEi grants that have been submitted before Brexit, if they are not assessed by the European Commission. • This will support UK participants to continue to take part in Horizon 2020 projects in no deal scenario, subject to continued eligibility. Underwrite Guarantee and extension funding • Guarantees EU Funding for UK researchers beyond the date the UK leaves the EU • Through the extension to the guarantee, the government has committed to fund UK participants’ funding in all Horizon 2020 calls open to third country participants from the date of exit. HMT Underwrite Guarantee
  5. 5. Current ongoing projects • Project delivery should continue as per the grant agreement • Participation as a third country entity • UK coordinators will remain eligible to coordinate and manage EU funds • Funded by EU to end ‘January’ , UK underwrite thereafter • If the project is only open to EU and Associated countries – the grant may be terminated by the EU. • If viable as a standalone project, the underwrite will still apply • If non-viable – funding will be available to cover the costs associated with project closure • If the project has the minimum number of participants and UK status means the project is ineligible – it may be terminated • The underwrite will apply as above – viable/non-viable
  6. 6. New bids submitted before exit • Proposals will be assessed by EU if the action is open to third countries • If successful, you will participate as a third country but with UK funding from the start of the project • However, if the project is only open to EU and Associated countries - It may not be evaluated • You will be able to re-submit to UKRI for independent assessment • If successful, you will receive Government ‘in-flight’ funding for the lifetime of the project • The grant agreement will be with UKRI under standard UK T&Cs
  7. 7. Applying after exit • Most calls will be open to third country participation – but check with your NCP if necessary • The project will continue to have an EU grant agreement but with funding via UK extended underwrite • But, UK not eligible for some actions: • Some monobeneficiary – in ERC, MSCA • Some Space and Security projects • Some multi-beneficiary – EIC Accelerator (formerly SMEi)
  8. 8. Delivery of government funding • The Treasury guarantee will be delivered by UK Research and Innovation (UKRI) • Grant holders who have registered on the UKRI portal will be contacted to set out the steps to access guarantee funding • UKRI will require evidence of your grant or grant offer, i.e.: • Proof of grant • Proof of grant amount • Proof of any payments already received • Any financial statements submitted since last payment • Proof of project costs incurred since last payment • Information on types of acceptable evidence is available on the UKRI website • Do NOT submit documents until requested by UKRI
  9. 9. Delivery of government funding – ‘onboarding’ • Once documents are submitted, your grant will be ‘onboarded’ to existing UKRI grant management systems • Je-S for academia, quarterly payments • IFS for industry, payments on a claims basis, in arrears • You will sign a contract with UKRI - in most cases this will be alongside your existing EU grant agreement • Guarantee payments will be in pounds Sterling (£) • For ‘In-flight’ projects (those independently assessed by UKRI) – there will be a single grant agreement with under UKRI T&Cs
  10. 10. What happens at exit – ‘EU side’? (current ongoing projects) • In theory, TBC… • Amendment to project grant agreement • Triggered by Commission • Introduce article-9 (implementation of action tasks by beneficiaries not receiving EU funding) • Amend maximum project grant amount • Interim/break report (technical & financial) to end of October… • Agree financial balance – payment or recovery from UK participant • UK partner still a signatory to the GA and bound by most obligations • Some projects that fail to maintain eligibility may be terminated
  11. 11. Underwrite portal • The portal is designed to ensure that UKRI has the information about projects and participants in order to underwrite guarantee payments if required. • The website is for UK participants who are in receipt of Horizon 2020 funding (including EDCTP2, EMPIR, EIT-KICs). It is also for Euratom R&T and ongoing Framework Programme 7 projects. • Register your project on the portal at: https://apply-for-innovation-funding.service.gov.uk/eu-grant/overview
  12. 12. • UK participation in Horizon 2020 after Brexit (October 9th) https://www.gov.uk/government/publications/uk- participation-in-horizon-2020-uk-government-overview/uk- participation-in-horizon-2020-after-brexit • UKRI & EU Exit - underwrite https://www.ukri.org/research/international/ukri-eu-exit/ N.B. Details will continue to be updated on the UKRI website UK Government guidance and how to prepare
  13. 13. North Star House,North Star Avenue,Swindon SN2 1UE Tel: +44 (0)1793 442 700 Email: support@innovateuk.gov.uk www.innovateuk.gov.uk Contact For further information on H2020 and on the rules for participation: Stephen Alexander Email: NCP-RULES@innovateuk.gov.uk Phone: 07771-722217
  14. 14. Next-generation batteries Topics from LC-BAT-2020 Johan Blondelle Policy Officer RTD D2 European Commission – DG RTD
  15. 15. European Battery Alliance (EBA) Objectives: • To create a competitive manufacturing value chain in Europe with sustainable battery cells at its core . • To capture a battery market of up to €250 billion a year from 2025 onwards Raw and processed materials Cell component manufacturing Cell manufacturing Battery pack manufacturing Electric vehicle manufacturing Recycling A cooperative platform gathering the European Commission + interested EU countries + the European Investment Bank + EIT InnoEnergy+ key industrial stakeholders and innovation actors
  16. 16. Strategic Action Plan for Batteries • Secure access to raw materials from resource-rich countries outside the EU, facilitate access to European sources of raw materials access secondary raw materials through recycling • Support European battery cells manufacturing at scale and a full competitive value chain in Europe • Strengthen industrial leadership through stepped-up EU research and innovation support to advanced (e.g. Lithium-ion) and disruptive technologies in the batteries sector • Develop and strengthen a highly skilled workforce in the battery value chain • Support the sustainability of EU battery cell manufacturing industry with the lowest environmental footprint possible • Ensure consistency with the enabling and regulatory framework in support of batteries and storage deployment
  17. 17. Cross-cutting activities: Next-Generation Batteries COP21 climate objectives EU2020 and EU2050 climate targets EU Batteries Alliance Cross- cutting call on batteries H2020-LC-BAT-2019- 2020 Materials Transport Energy
  18. 18. Building a Strategic Battery Value Chain in Europe • In 2019 and 2020 an additional call proposals with the budget of €110 m for battery-related R&I projects • In 2019: 7 topics with a budget of € 114 m, selected projects will start in Jan 2020 Actions in 2020: • four topics on batteries for transport and energy (budget: €90 m) • four topics to prepare for a large-scale and long-term research initiative on future battery technologies (budget: €42 m) COM(2019) 176 final
  19. 19. Topic overview Building a Low-Carbon, Climate Resilient Future: Next-Generation Batteries LC-BAT-8-2020 Next-generation batteries for stationary energy storage LC-BAT-9-2020 Hybridisation of battery systems for stationary energy storage LC-BAT-10-2020 Next generation and realisation of battery packs for BEV and PHEV LC-BAT-11-2020 Reducing the cost of large batteries for waterborne transport A large-scale research initiative on Future Battery Technologies LC-BAT-12-2020 Novel methodologies for autonomous discovery of advanced battery chemistries LC-BAT-13-2020 Sensing functionalities for smart battery cell chemistries LC-BAT-14-2020 Self-healing functionalities for long lasting battery cell chemistries LC-BAT-15-2020 Coordinate and support the large scale research initiative on Future
  20. 20. Next-generation batteries for stationary energy storage LC-BAT-8-2020
  21. 21. Specific Challenge • Stationary applications such as utility grids and industrial sites require storage applications that have the ability to combine high power and heavy use, going through multiple deep cycles per day, with a long lifetime and maximum safety. • Future battery systems should have optimal sustainability throughout the entire supply chain, including the substitution of critical raw materials, second-life, and recycling. • Current generation Li-ion batteries may not be the ultimate solution for stationary storage. Interest in next-generation Li-ion and non-Li-ion batteries (i.e. molten salt, metal-air, lithium-sulphur, sodium, flow batteries, solid state, new ion-based systems) for these applications is growing, but many fundamental and technological obstacles remain to be overcome. LC-BAT-8-2020: Next-generation batteries for stationary energy storage
  22. 22. Scope: • The objective is to develop and validate or demonstrate innovative next- generation battery technologies for stationary energy storage that have a low cost, high safety, high depth of discharge, and high cycle life and efficiency. Development must include the integration of sensors and/or battery management electronics in the cell, and the potential for upscaling the battery systems. The battery systems should have optimal sustainability throughout the entire supply chain, including the substitution of critical raw materials. A key issue is the design of an efficient production process with minimal environmental impacts across the whole life-cycle, including recycling. Solutions must be validated or demonstrated in a relevant environment. Since cost is the most important driver for grid scale electricity storage, targets for key performance indicators such as capital cost, storage cost and end-of-life cost should be set. "Balance of plant" components should be included in cost estimates. LC-BAT-8-2020: Next-generation batteries for stationary energy storage
  23. 23. Expected Impact Project results are expected to : • Assure best possible performance and lifecycle for the next- generation battery technologies for stationary energy storage at lowest cost, in particular by putting the energy storage cost on the path to fall below 0.05 €/kWh/cycle by 2030; • Reduce the pressure on limited natural resources due to longer battery lifespan, improved recyclability and the use of more abundant and less harmful materials; • Speeding up development and subsequent deployment of batteries for energy storage applications. LC-BAT-8-2020: Next-generation batteries for stationary energy storage
  24. 24. Other information • The activities are expected to bring the technology from TRL 3 to TRL 5 (part G of the General Annexes). • The Commission considers that proposals requesting a contribution from the EU of between EUR 6 and 8 million would allow this specific challenge to be addressed appropriately. Nonetheless, this does not preclude submission and selection of proposals requesting other amounts. • Type of Action: Research and Innovation Action (RIA) LC-BAT-8-2020: Next-generation batteries for stationary energy storage
  25. 25. LC-BAT-9-2020: Hybridisation of battery systems for stationary energy storage
  26. 26. Specific Challenge • Advanced batteries are expected to play a major role in electricity grid management in systems with a high share of renewable electricity. • The need for simultaneously providing multiple services (e.g. artificial inertia, frequency regulation, renewables balancing, load levelling, backup power and longer-term energy storage) requires compromises between power needs and energy needs. • Hybrid battery systems can provide the ability to optimise power/energy performances by the combination of different technologies. Such hybrid systems would reach better business cases by mixing the contribution to different services and/or products. • This challenge is in line with the identified priorities in the context of the SET-Plan. LC-BAT-9-2020: Hybridisation of battery systems for stationary energy storage
  27. 27. Scope • The objective is to develop and demonstrate optimised innovative battery storage systems based on hybridisation. • The resulting storage system can be engineered either by the twinning of distinct systems, or internal hybridisation of cells and control systems. • Focus should be on cell and stack design, on advanced battery management systems and on high-level, hybrid storage control systems. LC-BAT-9-2020: Hybridisation of battery systems for stationary energy storage
  28. 28. Scope • The hybrid storage systems may for example be optimised for one or more of the following applications: - Stand-alone provision of services to the interconnected pan-European grid, - Provision of services to island grids, - Provision of services in weak distribution grids, - Provision of services in private grids such as industrial parks, - Provision of load levelling for EV charging service stations. LC-BAT-9-2020: Hybridisation of battery systems for stationary energy storage
  29. 29. Expected Impact • The project should contribute to increased competitiveness of electrical energy storage by balancing power needs with energy needs, providing a more efficient system with a longer and better performing lifespan, and by optimising balance-of-plant and installation costs. • Project results should put the energy storage cost on the path to fall below 0.05 €/kWh/cycle by 2030. LC-BAT-9-2020: Hybridisation of battery systems for stationary energy storage
  30. 30. • The activities are expected to bring the technologies from TRL 4 to TRL 6 (part G of the General Annexes). • The battery systems should have optimal sustainability throughout the entire supply chain, including the substitution of critical raw materials. The systems should be demonstrated in a relevant environment and at a scale that allows future business cases to be developed. LC-BAT-9-2020: Hybridisation of battery systems for stationary energy storage Other information
  31. 31. • The Commission considers that proposals requesting a contribution from the EU of EUR 3 to 4 million would allow this specific challenge to be addressed appropriately. Nonetheless, this does not preclude submission and selection of proposals requesting other amounts. • Type of Action: Research and Innovation Action (RIA) LC-BAT-9-2020: Hybridisation of battery systems for stationary energy storage Other information
  32. 32. H2020 Transport info day – 07 October 2019 Next-generation and realisation of battery packs for BEV and PHEV ©EuropeanUnion,2019- Horizon 2020 Work Programme for Research & Innovation 2018-2020 LC-BAT-10-2020
  33. 33. Next generation and realisation of battery packs for BEV and PHEV Challenge:To accelerate the mass market take-up of BEV and PHEV - passenger cars Scope: Design of advanced battery packs and systems; solutions and processes for the sustainable dismantling and recycling; Flexible advanced battery management system with advanced functionalities of battery management systems to enable control of modules and packs and their remote maintenance; compatible with high-power ultra-fast charging; performance-related test procedures; Concept validation and safety test procedures Expected impact: improved performance and knowledge of the EV through reducing system weight, reducing charging time, extended battery life; improved circularity. Estimated EC contribution per proposal: EUR 8 - 10 million LC-BAT-10-2020 (IA) Transport
  34. 34. H2020 Transport info day – 07 October 2019 Reducing the cost of large batteries for waterborne transport ©EuropeanUnion,2019- Horizon 2020 Work Programme for Research & Innovation 2018-2020 LC-BAT-11-2020
  35. 35. LC-BAT-11: Reducing the cost of large batteries for waterborne transport Challenge: • Large battery packs are increasingly used to improve efficiency and to eliminate emissions from waterborne transport. • The cost of waterborne transport batteries is up to ten times higher than an equivalent automotive battery. • High cost is an important barrier to increasing the deployment of both hybrid and fully battery electric shipping. • Unlike other transport modes, space, weight and consequently battery power density for waterborne transport is usually secondary to the systems total life cycle cost. • Causes of higher cost include; production processes, safety certification, fire suppression, lower economies of scale and higher assembly costs. • Challenge to substantially reduce the cost of large waterborne transport battery systems and cells.
  36. 36. Address all bullets: • Research and develop large (applicable to minimum 1MWh systems) waterborne transport battery system and/or battery cells that are substantially cheaper on a total cost basis. • Trials and testing to prove technology and manufacturing processes. • Address production efficiency & requirements for type approval from relevant authorities, including risk based safety assessment. • Develop a marine battery certification methodology with objective of: validating and verifying safety (also considering cooling system), include test method standardisation and tools to cut certification costs. • Considering different vessel types, address battery system integration. • Undertake cost benefit analysis, assess end of life strategies, develop business case & potential finance models. RIA: Suggested contribution EUR 8-12 million Total topic budget EUR 20 million LC-BAT-11: Reducing the cost of large batteries for waterborne transport
  37. 37. Impact: • Substantially reduce the lifetime cost of large waterborne battery systems. • Enhance the competitiveness of European industry within the waterborne battery market. • Cut greenhouse gas emissions from waterborne transport. • Increase the European skills base in large battery technology and manufacturing processes. • Support European jobs and growth. • Increase confidence in waterborne battery technology investment. • Speed up the transition of most waterborne short range freight and ferry services towards zero emissions. LC-BAT-11: Reducing the cost of large batteries for waterborne transport
  38. 38. Thank you! #InvestEUresearch www.ec.europa.eu/research Funding & tender opportunities portal https://ec.europa.eu/info/funding- tenders/opportunities/portal/screen/home
  39. 39. Faraday Battery Challenge Dr Anna Wise, Innovation Lead - Batteries ISCF Faraday Battery Challenge H2020 Batteries Event 7th November 2019
  40. 40. Batteries are coming…. Current passenger and commercial EV global sales outlook to 2040 Source: BloombergNEF; https://about.bnef.com/electric-vehicle-outlook/
  41. 41. EV uptake happens one consumer at a time. 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 Cost Range Charge point near home Have tocharge car too often Time takes tocharge Main barriers to EV car ownershp 2018 2017 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% Lack of options of models Prefer car with engine Other Range Don't know enough about them Lack of charge points Too expensive What are main two reasons you will not buy an electric vehicle? 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% 80% 90% 100% If range is 200 miles per charge In the next 5 years as my 1st or 2nd car In the next 5 years as my 2nd car If govt grants were available (fairly or very likely) But cost is very or extremely important If range is 300 miles per charge I would consider purchasing an EV…. Key Barriers to EV Update by Public: • Cost (upfront, total cost of ownership) • Range (comparable to tank of petrol) • Availability of Charge Points
  42. 42. Industry technical targets to meet the challenges Energy Density NOW: 700Wh/l, 250Wh/kg(cell) 2035: 1400Wh/l, 500Wh/kg(cell) Power Density/ Fast Charging NOW: 3 kW/kg (pack) 2035: 12 kW/kg (pack) Safety 1st Life Temperature NOW: -20˚ to +60˚C (cell) 2035: -40˚ to +80˚C (cell) Predictability Recyclability NOW: 10-50% (pack) 2035: 95% (pack) Cost NOW: $130/kWh (cell) $280/kWh (pack) 2035: $50/kWh (cell) $100/kWh (pack) 2035: Full predictive models for performance and ageing of battery 2035: Eliminate thermal runaway at pack level to reduce pack complexity NOW: 8 years (pack) 2035: 15 years (pack) Raw Materials Materials and Electrochemistry Electrode, electrolyte, separator, etc. Cell Manufacture Module, Pack and BMS Vehicle Application 2nd life / Recycling
  43. 43. Faraday Battery Challenge is addressing these challenges £88m Collaborative R&D Creating new solutions and demonstrations £78m The Faraday Institution Harnessing the strengths of the UK research base £108m UK Battery Industrialisation Centre Open access, scale up centre, rapidly moving products to market
  44. 44. Faraday Institution research portfolio Sodium ion batteries Extending battery life Electrode manufacturing Multi-scale modelling Lithium cathode materials Lithium sulfur Solid state batteries Increased performance/impact & risk – Lower maturity/technology readiness level Recycling and reuse Physical infrastructure (computing) Battery characterisation Research began 2018 Research to begin Sept 2019 Scientific research Application-inspired research to address known technical performance gaps Academic partners Industry partners20+ 40+ £55m in funding for new projects announced Sep 2019
  45. 45. UKBIC – UK Battery Industrialisation Centre Gramme Scale Kilogramme Scale Tonne Scale Kilotonne Scale University scale Corporate R&D Manufacturing process Full scale, high Research or specialist Uni facilities development at industrial rates volume manufacture UKBIC DE-RISKING GROWTH TO HIGH VOLUME MANUFACTURING STEPS IN CELL DEVELOPMENT
  46. 46. UKBIC – UK Battery Industrialisation Centre Gramme Scale Kilogramme Scale Tonne Scale Kilotonne Scale University scale Corporate R&D Manufacturing process Full scale, high Research or specialist Uni facilities development at industrial rates volume manufacture STEPS IN CELL DEVELOPMENT
  47. 47. Innovate UK Collaborative R&D Addressing both technical challenges and public concerns • £114 million invested in 62 projects • £82 million in innovation funding • £32 million investment from industry • 124 organisations funded Project Technical Areas: Micro & Small Medium Large Academic
  48. 48. Innovate UK Collaborative R&D Addressing both technical challenges and public concerns Three recent projects underway to lower cost and improve range: • Nexeon led project on Si/carbon anodes • Increase energy density by increasing Si content • Goal is to double the energy density • Oxis led project on Li-S batteries aimed at bus market. • Lower cost possible due to cost of sulfur (<$200/tonne) • Targeting 500 Wh/kg by end of 2019 • M&I Materials led project on using synthetic ester cooling systems in battery modules • Reduced cost • Improved energy density are desired outcomes
  49. 49. Faraday Battery Challenge £88m Collaborative R&D Creating new solutions and demonstrations £78m The Faraday Institution Harnessing the strengths of the UK research base £108m UK Battery Industrialisation Centre Open access, scale up centre, rapidly moving products to market
  50. 50. Aerospace Grid Construction Rail Marine Electrification isn’t only happening in automotive applications..... Cross sector battery steering group led by the Knowledge Transfer Network: • Identify cross-sector common user needs for battery systems • Assess cross-sector market opportunities • Influence battery research to meet the needs of non-automotive applications • Make it easier for UK battery systems users to find UK supply chain partners • Enable better battery community networking in the UK • Share knowledge and act as a hub for dissemination of group member activities • Provide alternative markets for the UK battery systems sector
  51. 51. What else are we doing to meet the Challenge?
  52. 52. Development of Publically Available Specifications § Fast track standard developed in 9-12 months § Developed in response to a particular need § Developed by a dedicated project team § Has international application § Compliments and compliant with formal ISO/EN process BSI will develop PASs for the health, safety and environmental considerations in the battery manufacture of: (i) electrode and cell components (ii) pack and modules (iii) vehicle design
  53. 53. PAS: An open and participatory development process • Establish current standards landscape • Standards scoping • create base document Research • Iterative consensus building by expert steering group • Wider industry and public review Develop • Publication as a BSI standardization document • Plan next steps, e.g. internationalization Publish 12 months Getting Involved ü Scoping Workshops ü Steering Group (12-18 people) ü Review Panel ü Strategy Workshops FaradayBatteryChallenge@bsigroup.com
  54. 54. Mapping UK Battery Testing Capability Report produced by E4tech to identify battery testing requirements and identify any gaps Next step is building an atlas of UK battery testing capability • Contact Pragna Kiri • Pragna.kiri@e4tech.com Above: AVL complete test system with EUCAR 6 climatic chamber
  55. 55. What next? Get in touch: • PAS, testing, cross sector…… anna.wise@innovateuk.ukri.org Sign up for Faraday Insights https://faraday.ac.uk/publications/faraday- insights/ www.ukbic.co.uk www.faraday.ac.uk
  56. 56. EBA250– the industrial workstream ofthe European BatteryAlliance November2019 EBA250
  57. 57. Linking European Battery NetworksEuropeanBatteryAlliance EBA250,MemberStates,EU-ledinitiatives, Other legislative & funding initiatives at EU and national level EU = Strategic Action Plan on Batteries Captureanewmarketworth250B€/year in2025 EuropeanbatteryCellmanufacturing->Gigafactories • Batteries R&I strategies and agenda • Federation of battery initiatives Horizon 2020 & Horizon Europe batteries partnerships including Battery2030+ MS led Important Projects of Common European Interest => R&I & and first commerical deployment Interregional partnership on advanced battery materials (ERDF/Smart specialisation)
  58. 58. www.innoenergy.com 2How it started February 2017 InnoEnergy received a question from the Commission • How do we overcome the very low acceptance for the idea to build a battery industry in Europe? • What needs to be done to make Europe a winner in batteries ? Societal & Individual Technology Human Capital Regulation Value Chain/Market/Biz Model Supply Chain It is not only about technology!
  59. 59. www.innoenergy.com 3 First High-Level Workshop September 14, 2017 Raw materials Active Materials Battery Cell Battery Pack Recycling /2nd life Applications E-mobility ESS Ind. applications BOLIDEN (SE) BASF (DE) NORTHVOLT (SE) SAFT/TOTAL (FR) BVES (DE) NISSAN (FR) SONNEN (DE) ATLAS COPCO (SE) UMICORE (BE)
  60. 60. www.innoenergy.com 4 Matthias Machnig, German StateSecretary, FederalMinistry forEconomic Affairs and Energy BrunePoirson, FrenchMinister of State,attached to theMinistre d'Etat, Minister forthe Ecological and Inclusive Transition JadwigaEmilewicz, Polish Deputy Minister of Economic Development MarošŠefčovič, European Commission Vice-President in charge of theEnergy Union EU Battery Alliance – Brussels, October 11th, 2017 “The lack of adomestic, European cell manufacturing basejeopardises the position of EUindustrial customers becauseof the security of the supply chain, increased costs due to transportation, time delays, weaker quality control or limitations on the design” “So, we need to act fast – and collectively – to overcome this competitive disadvantage and capitalise on our leadership in manysectors of the battery value chain, from materials to system integration and recycling.”
  61. 61. www.innoenergy.com 5 The birth of EBA250 – The industrial workstream of the EU Battery Alliance Cell manufacturing Recycling/2nd life Societal & Individual Technology HumanCapital Regulation Value Chain/ Market/Busine ss Model Supply Chain
  62. 62. www.innoenergy.com 6 EBA Stakeholders along the value chain charging the European Battery Alliance – June 2019 Raw materials Active Materials Battery Manufacturing Recycling & 2nd life Application & Integration E-mobility ESS Ind. applications Machinery Cells Packs Systems Research and associations active in large parts of the value chain EUROMINES Outotec Leading Edge Materials Inst. Chem. Slovenia SGL Group NXP Semiconductors Arkema BASF Blue Solutions Liacon Northvolt CustomCells Terra E EAS Batteries Leclanché Varta Saft LION Smart Gestamp EBRA Solvay Veolia Manz Innovate UK EIT Raw Materials Nanomakers Akasol Umicore Eramet Albemarle envirobat Heraeus Nanomakers KLIB BMZ BELENOS Faraday Inst HE3DA Rio Tinto EoCell Inc Fraunhofer CEA AIT VITO ENEA AVL ITALIA Politecnico Milano SINTEF CNR Uppsala Univ Magnis/ Allocate 3M VUB CEPS RSE Copperalliance Elkem Envites Energy European Metals Holdings Finnish Minerals Group Forsee Power Tungsram Fin. Network for Sust. Mining CEGASA Gov. of Western Australia Trafigura Imerys Graphite & Carbon Keliber LOTOS Prince Erachem Boliden KGHM Aurubis European Lithium FLSmidth DERA Aura Energy Cobalt Institute European Copper Institute Infinity Lithium Cobat Fennoscandian Resources GTK Crisolteq Wacker Chemie OXIS Energy Phillips 66 Evonik Tribotecc Höganäs RGS Development Nawa Technologies Grupa Azoty EMIRI Leyden-Jar Ganomat LION E-Mobility Lithops Electrovaya Litarion Hoppecke Dassault Systems MES Tata Steel Plating Freudenberg MW group Thyssen Krupp PEC FAAM FIB srl MG Energy Honeywell ABB Coperion EV Battery Akkurate Videoton Delfort CAEC EM Micro- electronics Innolith Cleantron Skeleton Freyr Schäffer AG Passion Motorbike Vaisala Swatch Group Clean Power Technology Renata Batteries Siemens Honda R&D Europe Epiroc FCA - EMEA Volkswagen NISSAN Automotive Renault SA Jaguar Landrover VolvoCars BMW Centro Ricerche FIAT Nordex VESTAS Sonnen FIAT Danfoss FPT Powertrain Tech Stihl Red Electrica ElringKlinger Bosch CAFFortum Daimler AG PSA Groupe TESLA Ford Volvo Continental AG Husqvarna OIG AmbiBox Portliner RIMAC Ampere Energy Einride Cargotec Cummins Rafako ENEL TERNA EDF Innogy ENEDIScyberGRID Albufera Energy Stor Viessmann Total Vattenfall PKN ORLEN Streetscooter CNH Industrial EDP Inovacao AMPS Power Alpiq TOYOTA Tsusho EU Suez Revatech RECHARGE Stena metall Stena Recycling International AB AkkuSer Interseroh Bee Planet ARN UTBM FEMTO CIDETEC INST. ITALIANO Munster Uni CIC TU Braunschweig Aalto Univ ERRIN EASE EUROBAT T&E EUCAR EGVIA ANIE CLEPA ACEA ECOSCATCH CEEP smartEN DNV GL TUV SUD AVL RISE ifu CEFIC VDMA CEN/CENELECVDE MCI Valuad AVERE ADS BVES A3PS Zabala AMMA VG-ColabTNO SFEM Storag Instituto Tec Energia Federchimica DENA GART Business Finland VASEK AmiensGigaVaasa Invest in Lithuania RVO Not innovated here CEFIC
  63. 63. www.innoenergy.com 7Annual Anniversary EU Battery Alliance A great deal has happened since we launched the Alliance a year ago. Thanks to the EU industry taking a clear lead in driving this initiative forward, with the support of InnoEnergy, we are making strong progress. Cross-border industrial flagship projects or consortia are well underway, involving all segments of the value chain, and substantial investments are being announced across Europe. Many Member States are joining forces with EU institutions. Our strategic partnership with the European Investment Bank is bearing fruit. Back in May, we adopted the EU Strategic Action Plan for Batteries, to make Europe a world leader in sustainable battery production and use, in the context of the circular economy. From low belief in a European Battery Industry to widescale activity in Industry, Member States and the Commission
  64. 64. www.innoenergy.com 8 Recent industrial initiatives of battery production in Europe, May 2019 Within two years, Daimler will have 20 plug-in hybrids on the market Audi plans to sell 800,000 electrified cars in 2025 Volkswagen forms European Battery Union with Northvolt Volkswagen, BMW and Daimler agree on common approach to e-mobility Volkswagen plans 22 million electric vehicles in ten years Scania and Northvolt partner for heavy vehicle electrification Umicore to acquire cobalt refinery and cathode precursor operations in Finland Volkswagen electric roadmap Northvolt Ett Skellefteå
  65. 65. www.innoenergy.com 12th of June 2019! 9
  66. 66. www.innoenergy.com One stop shop: € Supply side meets and transacts € demand side 70 B€ targeted transactions for the period [2019-2023] The Business Investment Platform BIP@EBA A “fit for purpose” business investment platform Private and public funding Cell manufacturing Recycling/2nd life Projects from the EBA network along the entire value chain BIP BIP
  67. 67. www.innoenergy.com Investor Benefits BIP • One-stop-shop to get access to the rapidly expanding European Battery industry • Safer and more predictable investments in robust business cases • Early introduction to the industrial initiatives • Ability to coach and intervene early in industrial initiatives Investee Benefits • Coaching and help to make business cases solid and robust • Access to all kinds of financial institutions both private and public • Access to EBA 250 network for partners, suppliers, offtakers etc.
  68. 68. www.innoenergy.com Delivering on the EBA Actions- the Strategic Action Plan on Batteries from the Commission, April 2019 – some examples 1. SECURING THE SUPPLY OF RAW MATERIALS 2. SUPPORTING PROJECTS COVERING DIFFERENT SEGMENTS OF THE BATTERY VALUE CHAIN, INCLUDING CELL MANUFACTURING Important Projects of Common European Interest (IPCEI) 3. TARGETING RESEARCH AND INNOVATION TO SUPPORT A COMPETITIVE BATTERIES VALUE CHAIN The transition from the SET-Plan WG on batteries towards ETIP (the R&I platform of the European Battery Alliance) 4. DEVELOPING AND STRENGTHENING A SKILLED WORKFORCE IN ALL PARTS OF THE VALUE CHAIN 5. MAKING EUROPE THE GLOBAL LEADER IN SAFE AND SUSTAINABLE BATTERY TECHNOLOGY AND SETTING THE PATH FOR SUSTAINABLE BATTERIES IN THE CIRCULAR ECONOMY Development of an Ecodesign Directive for Sustainable Batteries based on Action 4a: 4b. Define and implement certification/labelling of batteries made in Europe. EU Project LiPLanet, a Li-Ion Pilot Plant Network awarded based on EBA Action 15b . Establish a European open access pilot line network to gain manufacturing experience. InnoEnergy is project partner and WP leader for Skills. Launch of ETIP “BatteRIes Europe” based on EBA Action - 14b. Establish a technology advisory board within the EU Battery Alliance, with the mandate to update the roadmaps and the R&I orientations, and manage the project portfolio (R&I project portfolio management) - Project Leader InnoEnergy Call of Application for IPCEI for Batteries launched, based on Action 7. Front loading financially, e.g. IPCEI (important projects of common European interest) and/or other financial instruments such as tax incentives, the needed investments is a must for not missing the demand uptake. – Northvolt part of one application. Workshop with DG Grow on Sustainable Battery Production based on Action 4: Support the growth of a cell manufacturing industry that comes with the smallest environmental footprint possible.
  69. 69. What is BatteRIes Europe ETIP? A European Technology and Innovation Platform for Batteries An R&I focused network for all battery stakeholders The "one stop shop for Batteries R&I" BatteRIes Europe is not a funding program however if you want to… • Network with the battery community • Understand the state of play in the battery eco-system • Influence the R&I agenda for batteries on both European and National level
  70. 70. R&I Initatives TRL 7-9 TRL 1-7 Batteries partnership, incl. longterm research Connects all R&I at all TRL levels, industry driven R&I EBA250: industrial projects Inter-regional partnership Important Projects of Common European Interest (IPCEI's) Stakeholder Networks Linking European Battery Networks
  71. 71. Why commit your time to BatteRIes Europe? Promote your country Promote Europe Strong Battery Industry Promote your company Through collaboration & a common joint direction, stakeholders are • Stronger, • More knowledgeable • Have greater influence "Setting a strong R&I foundation for the European Battery industry to innovate and thrive is essential"
  72. 72. Kick Off of Batteries Europe ETIP 25th of June in Brussels Over 230 stakeholders attended Strong interest from Member states – large National and Regional presence Strong support from European Commission incl. DG Energy, DG RTD, DG Move, DG Grow
  73. 73. Who are the Secertariat? OVERVIEW OF THE CONSORTIUM AND IT'S NETWORK
  74. 74. Thematic Working Groups WG1 New & Emerging Technologies WG2 Raw Materials and Recycling WG3 Advanced Materials WG4 Manufacturing & Cell Design WG5 Application and Integration- Mobile WG6 Application and Integration- Stationary Governance Model- honouring the value chain approach General Assembly Participation for all member organisations contributing at least through one thematic work stream Governing Board Representatives from Industry and Research covering the entire Battery Value Chain Management Team Chairs of thematic working Groups and NRCG, convened and facilitated by the representatives of the Support team NRCG National and Regional Coordinators Group Raw Materials Advanced Materials Cell Manufacturing Battery Manufacturing Applications Recycling
  75. 75. Batteries Europe Elected Governing Board Members 2019/2020 Positions Elected Candidates Chair Michael Lippert, SAFT France Vice-Chair – R&I Paolo Cerruti, Northvolt Sweden Vice Chair - OEM Tobias Lösche-ter Horst, Volkswagen Germany Future and Emerging Technologies Rosa Palacin Peiro, CSIC Spain Raw Materials & Recycling Jarkko Hakkarainen, Outotec Finland Advanced Materials Kurt Vandeputte, Umicore Belgium Cell Design and Manufacturing Stefano Saguatti, Manz Italy SRL Italy Mobile Application Matthias Brendel, AVL List GmBH Austria Stationary Applications Etienne Brière, EDF France
  76. 76. Heritage from SET Plan Implementation Plan Working Group • Initiated in March 2017 • Key stakeholders delivered the implementation plan in October 2017 • Working Groups continued to evolve and develop organically • Laid an excellent foundation of experts for Batteries Europe ETIP • Batteries Europe took up the task to support the work of the IWG in January 2019 Integrated SET-Plan Action 7 "Become competitive in the global battery sector to drive e-mobility and stationary storage forward
  77. 77. Recycling Advanced Materials Manufacturing Application and Integration Fast Charging Second Use Cross Cutting Issues SET Plan IWG7 Subgroups Lead: Pascal Newton Transfer to BatteRIes Europe IWG7 Meeting; January New & Emerging Battery Technologies Raw Materials and RecyclingContinues, broadened scope Advanced MaterialsContinues Manufacturing & Cell DesignContinues, broadened scope Application and Integration- Mobility Application and Integration- Stationary Split into mobile and stationary solutions Fast charging included in Mobility Second use is a cross-cutting topic Integrated across all WG's New, long-term perspective National & Regional Coordinators Group (NRCG) – Current Lead: Pascal NewtonStronger involvement of MS
  78. 78. Thematic Working Groups WG1 New & Emerging Battery Technologies WG2 Raw Materials and Recycling WG3 Advanced Materials WG5 Application and Integration- Mobility WG6 Application and Integration- Stationary WG4 Cell Design & Manufacturing National and Regional Coordinators Group (NRCG) Industry Associations R&I Community
  79. 79. Role of the thematic working groups ➢ Composed of experts from industry, academy and associations, MS and Commission Services ➢ Involvement and contribution of all the stakeholders of the battery sector as a whole, providing vision, inputs, guidance and continuous feedback for the development of the integrated R&I Roadmap. • Define scope and themes to be addressed in each WG • Identify new challenges and issues that could be faced by the Battery R&I community • Ensure that R&I activities are inline with relevant industrial opportunities • Share knowledge and expertise of existing R&I activities in their relative sector • Examine methodologies for implementation of concrete actions, especially SET Plan Action 7 • Provide clear and concise recommendations for actions to reach those goals Large degree of freedom to develop papers and initiatives aiming at fostering the development of the battery value chain in Europe. Your work will feed into key strategy documents of BatteRIes Europe!
  80. 80. Business Models & Market Development Skills & Education Policy & Regulation Sustainability & Societal Aspects Cross-Cutting Issues* Safety & Standardisation WG1 New & Emerging Battery Technologies WG2 Raw Materials and Recycling WG3 Advanced Materials WG5 Application and Integration- Transport WG6 Application and Integration- Stationary Second Use* & V2G Thematic Working Groups Benchmarking Topicstobeadressedin smallersubgroups/Task forces Modelling Platform Characterisation methods Increased Performance Sustainable Sourcing Secure Raw Material Supply Cell chemistry Advanced materials Charging Solutions, incl. Fast Charging* Pack/ System/ BMS Design ESS Modelling WG4 Manufacturing & Cell Design Scale-up Issues To be further developed by WG To be further developed by WG To be further developed by WG To be further developed by WG Advanced manufacturing To be further developed by WG Design for Recycling- cross topic w WG4 Second Use Battery 2030 Recycling To be further developed by WG Benchmarking Modelling Platform Characterisation methods Increased Performance Sustainable Sourcing Secure Raw Material Supply Scale-up Issues To be further developed by WG To be further developed by WG Design for Recycling- cross topic w WG4 Second Use Battery 2030 Recycling National and Regional Representatives Group Business Models & Market Development Skills & Education Policy & Regulation Sustainability & Societal Aspects Cross-Cutting Issues* Safety & Standardisation WG1 New & Emerging Battery Technologies WG2 Raw Materials and Recycling WG3 Advanced Materials WG5 Application and Integration- Transport WG6 Application and Integration- Stationary Second Use* & V2G Thematic Working Groups Benchmarking Topicstobeadressedin smallersubgroups/Task forces Modelling Platform Characterisation methods Increased Performance Sustainable Sourcing Secure Raw Material Supply Cell chemistry Advanced materials Charging Solutions, incl. Fast Charging* Pack/ System/ BMS Design ESS Modelling WG4 Manufacturing & Cell Design Scale-up Issues To be further developed by WG To be further developed by WG To be further developed by WG To be further developed by WG Advanced manufacturing To be further developed by WG Design for Recycling- cross topic w WG4 Second Use Battery 2030 Recycling To be further developed by WG Benchmarking Modelling Platform Characterisation methods Increased Performance Sustainable Sourcing Secure Raw Material Supply Scale-up Issues To be further developed by WG To be further developed by WG Design for Recycling- cross topic w WG4 Second Use Battery 2030+ Recycling WG1 New & Emerging Battery Technologies WG2 Raw Materials and Recycling WG3 Advanced Materials Thematic Working Groups
  81. 81. Confirmed Working Group Chairs and Co-Chairs for first year of operation Michael Krausa KLIB Thematic Working Groups WG1 New & Emerging Battery Technologies WG2 Raw Materials and Recycling WG3 Advanced Materials WG 4 Manufacturing and Cell Design WG5 Application and Integration- Mobile WG6 Application and Integration- Stationary Chair Kristina Edström Uppsala University Ilkka Kojo Outotec Fabrice Stassin Umicore Oscar M. Crespo CIDETEC Simon Perraud CEA Luigi Lanuzza ENEL Co Chair Stefano Passerini Helmholtz Institute Olli Salmi EIT Raw Materials Silvia Bodoardo Politecnico di Torino EERA ES Carlo Novarese, FAAM/Lithops Franz Geyer BMW Javier Olarte CIC Energigune Co-Chair Philippe Stevens EDF Alain Vassart EBRA Daniel Gloesener, Solvay Josef Affenzeller AVL Jesus Varela Sanz Iberdrola Research Industry Sherpa Ivana Hasa, KIT Mari Lundström, Aalto university Marcel Meeus, EMIRI Arno Kwade, TU Braunschweig Lucie Beaumel EGVIA Rachele Nocera, ENEA
  82. 82. Scope of WG1 New and Emerging Battery Technologies Scope of work • BATTERY 2030+ • Modelling platform • Characterisation methods • Increased performance • Benchmarking • And more suggested by the WG members… Stakeholders • Universities and research organizations • Associations • Battery 2030+ members, EERA, Faraday Challenge, Alistore ERI, SAFT Alliance and REA (Research Executive Agency) ….. • National, regional or European initiatives which are developing R&I roadmaps and research programs concerning low TRL battery technology • Industry • Broaden industrial participation of material producers
  83. 83. Scope of WG 2 Raw Materials and Recycling Scope of work • Securing the Supply of Primary Raw Materials • Sustainable Sourcing, Traceability and Labelling • Battery Raw Material LCA • Sustainable Processing of Li, Co, Ni and Graphite materials up to precursor level • Industrial Integration with Recycled Batteries • 2nd Life Stakeholders Industrial participants Mining Processing Recycling (both collectors and processing) OEMs Institutional participants Universities Research Institutes Who else….
  84. 84. Scope of WG 3 Advanced Materials Scope of work • Strong basis will be the EMIRI strategic innovation roadmap (close to completion) • Technology scope will be gen 3, gen 4 and gen 5 to some extent (techs not being at TRL of 3 are better addressed in WG1) • Next to product-related innovation, we need to address process-related innovation (producing with less environmental footprint) Stakeholders • Contributors with key knowledge on advanced materials for batteries • From university, RTOs, industry • Call for industrials to get on board since our focus is on advanced materials reasonably close to the market
  85. 85. Scope of WG 4 Cell Design and manufacturing Scope of work • To strongly support the development and success of European large scale battery cell production in Europe • Enhance discussion across the value chain • Address R+D challenges • Address CC issues: IPR, sustainability, standardization, training and others Stakeholders • INDUSTRY: Battery cell, Materials, Machinery manufacturers • END USERS: integrators: OEMs, pack assemblers • RTOs • Industrial ASSOCIATIONS & Platforms • Specific INITIATIVES: eg. EU Pilot Line Network, IPCEI, Battery 2030+…
  86. 86. Scope of WG5 Application & integration – mobile Scope of work • Application requirements • Module/pack design (electrical, mechanical and thermal engineering) • Module/pack manufacturing • BMS (algorithms, software and hardware) Stakeholders • Industry • Battery modules/packs • Motor vehicles (passenger cars, buses, two-wheelers, trucks, construction vehicles, agricultural vehicles, etc.) • Rail transport • Waterborne transport • Aerospace • Powertools • Mobile robots • ... • Universities and research organizations • Associations
  87. 87. Scope of WG 6 Application & integration – stationary Scope of work • Develop solutions for grid integration and stationary applications for batteries as well as assist in the benchmarking of the state of the art technologies, including Research, Regulation, Business models • Identify research priorities, especially at battery system level and integration into energy system • Identify the technological needs for efficient stationary battery storage system • Provide a working forum for second-life batteries R&I discussion Stakeholders • EASE, EUROBAT > as representative of storage and batteries industry • TSOs, DSOs, Renewable energy sector representatives > to identify specific integration and storage needs • OEM > to better identify technological aspects and the business case for the second life of batteries • Innovative companies in stationary storage sector
  88. 88. Scope of NRCG Scope of work Coordination of national & European R&D agenda in the field of a competitive European battery sector for e-mobility & stationary storage Stakeholders Representatives of National or Regional authorities : • Policy makers • Programmes Owners • Programmes Managers Currently : • 11 Countries : DE, FI, FR, LT, NL, PL, PT, SE, SI, TR, UK • 7 Regions : Basque country, Bavaria, Brussels, Flanders, Nouvelle Aquitaine, Vestland, Wallonie,
  89. 89. Ultimate goals Provide clear directional focus for Battery R&I to all stakeholders Build a well informed, well networked, co-operative Battery R&I community Support a continuous R&I flow to the growing battery industry Identify new applications and markets for today's and tomorrow's battery technology Boost the growth of European Battery industry through European R&I Development the Strategic Research Agenda (SRA) by a collaboration of the JRC (SETIS), the EC, MS, the ETIP working group leaders and other key stakeholders.
  90. 90. Common tasks and deliverables for WG's Monitor the scope of on-going projects and contribution to the targets to the SET-Plan Continuous benchmarking of battery chemistries under development (comparing KPIs) Update of existing Battery R&I policy documents Develop technology roadmaps & Develop a Strategic Research Agenda Policy briefs and technical reports Establish mechanisms for closer collaboration Identify opportunities to optimise synergies between EU funded, national and private projects One stop shop for information on battery related funding possibilities
  91. 91. Deliverables for next 12 months • Benchmarking & development overview of the current state-of-art • Contribution to KPI setting • Standardisation methodology - develops standardised metrics for reporting results • Revision of SET Plan targets • Establishment of projects database • First version of Strategic Research Agenda
  92. 92. A table for all stakeholders Industry EU Commission Get involved: Ensure industry gets it's say and gains a strong position in the Battery Ecosystem WG members engagement National and Regional Coordination Groups engagement National Battery Networks also very necessary to identify the opportunities unique to each country
  93. 93. www.innoenergy.com InnoEnergy is supported by the EIT, a body of the European Union Thank you! If you do want to get involved in the EBA250 network or BatteRIes Europe: Ilka von Dalwigk EBA250 Stakeholder Management and BatteRIes Europe ilka.vondalwigk@innoenergy.com +46 72 542 47 40
  94. 94. Automotive Batteries: A £4.8bn a year supply chain opportunity by 2030 for the UK Sheena Hindocha KTM – Materials Chemistry
  95. 95. Intro to UK Chemical Sector Ref: Chemistry Council Sustainable Innovation for a Better Future: Our Strategy for delivering chemistry-fueled growth of the UK economy (2018)
  96. 96. Chemicals Sector is Complex & Diverse Bioresources Household& PersonalCare Ores Salt Air & Gases Oil Gas Rubber Materials Pigments & Dyes Flavours & Fragrances Coatings & Adhesives Resins & Plastics Fibres & Composites Detergents & Toiletries Food&Drink Paper&Pulp Lifesciences Agrochemicals Automotive Aerospace OtherIndustrial Construction Fine Chemicals Raw MaterialsEndMarketsIntermediates Consumer Ref: Chemistry Council Sustainable Innovation for a Better Future: Our Strategy for delivering chemistry-fueled growth of the UK economy (2018)
  97. 97. Background to this activity Battery manufacture relies on a supply chain that is largely chemical-based. Most of the current suppliers to the global battery industry are not in UK In order for the UK to attract and/or grow battery manufacturing, shorter chemical supply chains would be required, potentially creating UK supply opportunities. So: Ø What are the future battery chemicals needs? Ø How big is the supply opportunity? Ø Does the UK have the potential to develop a battery chemicals supply chain? Chemicals IndustryAutomotive Industry
  98. 98. New Summary Report highlights UK chemical sector could capture £4.8bn per annum from domestic auto battery manufacturing supply chain by 2030 Report launched at Dinner Event @ SCI, 29 April ’19
  99. 99. Report highlights UK chemical sector companies already have strong positions in the global battery supply chain • The world’s largest producer of specialty graphite cokes, already (indirectly) supplying battery producers in Asia • Europe’s largest automotive Li-ion battery electrolyte plant • Europe’s second largest nickel refinery, already supplying battery producers in Asia • R&D and pilot manufacturing for one of the world’s leading cathode materials suppliers • One of Europe’s largest automotive lithium ion battery production plants
  100. 100. Report highlights UK companies willing to add more value to raw materials and fill gaps; £4.8bn/year supply opportunity in 2030 Electrolyte Mixing Mixwithlithiumcarbonate Milling Filtered/wash/dry Continuousstirtank reactor Mn sulphate Ni sulphate Co sulphate Batterypack Topcoverassembly Pack case BMS/EDSconnection Thermalmanagementassembly Busbarassembly Moduleinsertion Module Modulehousing EEunit/LVsystem Celltaps–busbarwelding Cellarrangement/stacking Cell Endoflinetesting Formation/ageing Electrolytefilling/sealing Packaging Tabwelding Cellstacking/winding Cutting/sitting AnodefilmCathodefilm Calendering Drying Coating Mixing Copper foil Solvents Aluminium foil Tabs Soft pack film or coated metal shells Electrolyte solution Coated separator Module case and connectors Busbars BMS system Thermal housing Thermal management system E/E components Electrolyte solvents Electrolyte salts Anode active material (synthetic graphite) Cathode active material (NMC811 ) Lithium carbonate / hydroxide Chemicalpurification Co ore Ni ore Mn ore Miningandphysical separation Sinteringkiln Graphitisation Bakingand impregnation Extrusion Mixing Coal tar pitch Grinding Needle coke Additives Binders XXXXXX = Semi-finished product XXX = UK companies willing to invest if a strong demand signal created = Relevant UK activity that could be built upon GIGA-FACTORY
  101. 101. Seizing this opportunity requires government-enabled growth across automotive, chemicals and other sectors • Expand battery cell production by growing existing capacity and attracting additional players • Process anode graphite materials in UK. Low carbon electricity and suitable land required • Expand nickel, cobalt and lithium processing (and exploration). Permits and investment in new processes required • Mix salts and coat cathodes in UK to avoid need for transport of active materials. Low carbon electricity and suitable land required • Continue to innovate in lithium ion chemistry and next generation battery technologies. Requires support for collaborative R&D and scale-up
  102. 102. Organisations involved Funded By: Expert consultancy and Author of Reports: Key support provided by: Key beneficiaries: Automotive Industry & Auto Council; Chemicals Industry and Chemistry Council; Faraday Battery Challenge, BEIS, DIT
  103. 103. Important outputs from this activity • Highlighted size of the chemical sector market opportunity for EV batteries • Shined a spotlight on UK chemical sector capability in this market • Developed new collaborations between Auto & Chemical Sector (via Auto Council & Chemistry Council) • Helped strengthen internal and external cross- sector relationships across Faraday, CC, APC, WMG, DIT, BEIS
  104. 104. twitter: email: phone: Thank you Sheena.hindocha@ktn-uk.org 07512194399 @KTNUK
  105. 105. Hints and Tips: How to prepare a good proposal 7th November 2019 Helen Fairclough EU Energy Focus UK National Contact Point for H2020 Energy
  106. 106. Overview • Introduction • Understanding Horizon 2020 and the Call • Developing a consortium • Understanding the evaluation process • Drafting the proposal • Next steps
  107. 107. Role of a National Contact Point • Promote Horizon 2020 • Provide support to organisations interested in the programme • Answer questions on the procedures and rules • Help with consortium development • Review draft proposals • Provide guidance during project delivery as required • UK NCPs in attendance today - Energy, Transport, Nanotechnologies, Advanced Materials, Biotechnology, & Advanced Manufacturing and Processing (NMBP), Legal and Financial
  108. 108. EU Energy Focus • UK National Contact Point for H2020 Energy • Funded by the Department for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy (BEIS) • Provide support for UK organisations on European energy programmes • Part of UK, European and global National Contact Point network http://ec.europa.eu/research/participants/portal/desktop/en/support/national_con tact_points.html
  109. 109. Context • Horizon 2020 is a very competitive programme – the success rate for the first Next Generation Batteries Call was 22% (1 in 5). • Preparing a proposal is a considerable undertaking, especially for the coordinator. • It is not possible to “fit” an idea into a Call – proposals must address the Commission-defined priorities. • All the Call topics covered today require collaboration – minimum of three independent legal entities from different Member States or Associated Countries.
  110. 110. Understanding Horizon 2020 Documents to refer to: • Work Programme • Rules for Proposal Submission and Evaluation • Annotated Model Grant Agreement • Proposal templates • Proposal evaluation forms Available from the Funding & tender opportunities website Also check searchable FAQ
  111. 111. Understanding the Call topic The Work Programme specifies the Specific Challenge, Scope and Expected Impact e.g. BAT-8. NB – this is an extract
  112. 112. Developing a consortium Advertise your interest in coordinating/participating: • Funding & tender opportunities website – topic specific • Knowledge Transfer Network (KTN), Enterprise Europe Network (EEN), Catapults • National Contact Point network • European platforms and trade associations Approach potential coordinators/partners: • Your own network • Organisations that have been successful in Horizon 2020
  113. 113. Understanding the evaluation process • The proposals are reviewed by independent evaluators. • The guidance for all evaluators is published online – read it so you know what evaluators are being instructed to look for. • Each proposal section is scored out of 5 so maximum points are 15 (minimum threshold for consideration of funding is 10). • For Innovation Actions, Impact is weighted 1.5 times when ranking proposals. • Evaluators reach consensus rather than averaging scores. • If scores are tied, additional criteria apply – see published guidance at link above.
  114. 114. Drafting the proposal • Start early • Review the proposal template • Prepare a proposal summary covering all elements of the proposal template – be clear what you want to achieve • Regularly check your draft against the evaluation criteria – Excellence, Impact, Implementation • Ensure you are addressing Impact effectively (more on next slide) • Use simple language, make information easy to find and use tables, graphs and images
  115. 115. Addressing impact • Describe how your proposal will provide the Expected Impacts set out in the Work Programme • Quantify your impacts • Include a tailored draft dissemination and exploitation plan • Weighting for this criterion for Innovation Action • Do not leave drafting the Impact section until last
  116. 116. Next steps • Read the Call documentation thoroughly • Learn about funded projects https://cordis.europa.eu/projects/home_en.html • Prepare a proposal summary • Discuss the proposal idea with your NCP • Follow up on consortium development opportunities • Develop your draft proposal in collaboration with your partners • Send your draft proposal to your NCP for review
  117. 117. National Contact Points • Energy Helen Fairclough 0845 6000 430 mail@euenergyfocus.co.uk www.euenergyfocus.co.uk • Transport Louise Mothersole NCP-Transport@innovateuk.ukri.org
  118. 118. een.ec.europa.eu PLACE PARTNER’S LOGO HERE Helping ambitious SMEs innovate and grow internationally Shane Chester, Business Adviser
  119. 119. een.ec.europa.eu The world’s largest support Network for SMEs with international ambitions
  120. 120. een.ec.europa.eu Boosting growth and jobs 1 The Enterprise Europe Network is a key instrument in the EU's strategy to boost growth and jobs. Launched in February 2008 by the Commission’s DG GROW (previously "Enterprise and Industry" ENTR) 2 Co-financed under the EU's COSME and HORIZON 2020 funding programmes - encouraging competitiveness and innovation of European SMEs 3 Total funding of over 180 million EURO 4
  121. 121. een.ec.europa.eu 3000 600+ LOCATIONSLOCAL EXPERTS 60+ COUNTRIES WORLDWIDE
  122. 122. een.ec.europa.eu How do we help? We combine international business expertise with local knowledge to take your innovation into new markets.
  123. 123. een.ec.europa.eu A broad range of services for growth-oriented SMEs ADVISORY SUPPORT Rules, regulations and standards IPR expertise Business strategy INNOVATION SUPPORT Access to European funding Access to National funding Access to Finance INTERNATIONAL PARTNERSHIPS Partnership database Brokerage events Company missions
  124. 124. een.ec.europa.eu PLACE PARTNER’S LOGO HERE
  125. 125. een.ec.europa.eu How it works: international partnerships The Network's business database contains thousands of company profiles to find the perfect match: •For companies looking for: •Manufacturing •Distribution •Franchising •Transport & logistics •suppliers Commercial Partner •For companies looking for: •Licencing agreement •Technology cooperation •Joint venture •Technical assistance Technology Partner •For companies looking for: •R&D Agreement •Funding proposal partners R&D Partner
  126. 126. een.ec.europa.eu PLACE PARTNER’S LOGO HERE Partner Search Support The Network's business database contains thousands of company profiles to find the perfect match. In addition we organise:
  127. 127. een.ec.europa.eu In addition: international partnerships The Network's business database contains thousands of company profiles to find the perfect match. In addition we organise: Matchmaking events across Europe where SMEs can meet potential business partners in person. Company missions where we set up and prepare you for targeted international meetings with strong business prospects
  128. 128. een.ec.europa.eu How it works: advisory support Identifying the best market opportunities for your business Information on EU laws and standards Facilitating SME feedback on EU rules Advice on intellectual property Practical advice on doing business in another country The Network's experts provide tailor-made advice
  129. 129. een.ec.europa.eu How it works: innovation support Tailored support packages to steer you onto the fast track to success. Advice and help for innovative SMEs to access R&I funding (H2020, SME Instrument …) KAM services for SME Instrument beneficiaries Help in finding the right technology to improve your innovation Help in finding the finance it needs to grow. Personalised support to help shape innovation potential into international commercial success
  130. 130. een.ec.europa.eu How it works: access to funding We help businesses evaluate their financial situation and present suitable finance options available to them for the short and longer term. Grant Funding: Advice and help for innovative SMEs to access grant funding at European level (H2020) and at National level (Innovate UK). Access to Finance: Supporting SMEs with their fund-raising process, Equity finance (seed investment, angel investment & venture capital);Debt finance (business loans); Crowdfunding; Tax credit; Trade and cash flow finance.
  131. 131. enterprise-europe.co.uk EEN achievements 2015-2018 (England, Northern Ireland & Wales) 5,000+ SMEs advised and supported 830 companies given intensive innovation coaching and mentoring 8,000+ participants in EEN events £40m finance raised through direct EEN support 1500 SMEs connected to overseas collaborators
  132. 132. enterprise-europe.co.uk Propel your business To help ambitious companies grow and scale through innovation and internationalisation Up to 7 days of innovation support
  133. 133. enterprise-europe.co.uk Propel your business enterprise-europe.co.uk
  134. 134. een.ec.europa.eu PLACE PARTNER’S LOGO HERE Thank You Follow us at Shane Chester Shane.chester@newable.co.uk enterprise-europe.co.uk
  135. 135. Knowledge Transfer Network Who we are - Not-for-profit SME, Innovate UK’s networking partner - We help businesses get the best out of creativity, ideas and the latest discoveries, to strengthen the UK economy and improve people’s lives - From agri-food to autonomous systems and from energy to design, KTN combines in-depth knowledge in all sectors with the ability to cross boundaries – 120+ sector experts
  136. 136. Events SpecialInterest Groups Organisations Individuals KTN NETWORK KTN OUTPUT New CollaborationsB2B&B2R Introductions SectorExperts KTN STAFF Chemistry & IB Materials Agri-Food Health Emerging Tech Enabling Tech Creative & Digital Infrastructure Transport Complex Systems SECTORS PROGRAMMES Projects e.g. Global Expert Missions, EUREKA, SBRI, Newton Fund, i3P, EU Projects, Industrial Strategy Challenge Fund Deep Dives, Research Clubs, Landscape Mapping, KTN Africa, Global Challenge Research Fund Demonstrate Impact Manufacturing European Programmes International Diversity Design & Innovation Access to Funding & Finance Knowledge Transfer Partnerships Special Interest Groups KTN for Economic Growth KTN’s Innovation Network connects: • Businesses, Research, Entrepreneurs, Investors & Policy • Technologies, Inventions and Creativity
  137. 137. Connecting people to drive innovation — Find expertise — Find markets — Find finance
  138. 138. Support for European Programmes by •Working with NCPs and the EEN within the UK to optimise support to UK companies •Building on links with the European Commission, European Technology Platforms (e.g. SusChem) and PPPs (e.g. BBI, SPIRE) •Participate in projects where they support the KTN purpose and strategy (eg Co-ordination & Support Actions) •Identifying opportunities for collaborations across sectors and along value chains Support UK based businesses in engaging with Europe and H2020 Influence the funding priorities within H2020
  139. 139. Support for European Programmes For UK companies, we complement the National Contact Points and the EEN by providing support in: ‒ Consortium building in selected topics ‒ Providing sector specific advice –good understanding of business needs across all sectors; ‒ Advice on market opportunities and project impact ‒ Advice on the implications of being part of a Horizon 2020 project – we do it!
  140. 140. Horizon 2020 Proposal Writing Workshops – Jan / Feb 2020 Aim of Workshop: To give participants 'Hints and Tips’ for collaborative proposals to help those involved in writing proposals (or sections of proposals) gain valuable extra marks. The course will be delivered by experienced participants / evaluators in Horizon 2020. Who should attend? The workshop is aimed at improving proposals which are already under development, as such, participants should have basic understanding of the requirements of a H2020 proposal. The workshop is open to i) UK companies ii) RTOs and universities working in partnership with UK companies in a proposal.
  141. 141. KTN as a Partner The KTN aims to participate in European projects that increase business collaboration, facilitate exploitation, and increase business led R&D. Anticipated roles within projects are: • Finding partners and advance networking across sectors and value chains • Mapping of capabilities • Identification of mechanisms to exploit developed IP and developing the capabilities of businesses to innovate. • Dissemination & communication activities using our 60,000+ contacts • Link to KTN organised events • Two-way transfer of expertise between EU programmes and UK strategy and align to business R&D to enhance exploitation opportunities
  142. 142. KTN in EU Projects
  143. 143. twitter: email: phone: Viola Hay KTM - European Programmes viola.hay@ktn-uk.org 07964-565115 @KTNUK_EU; @viola_hay

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