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In Table I it is
represented a general overview of the technical requirements that aggregators
have to accomplish to participate in the market analyzed. Finland has been
selected as example of Nordic countries because is the country with more real
cases of aggregators. The RR in Germany is not represented because it doesn’t
in the country.
However, the most of technical requirements
are not prohibitive for consumers. Minimum bid size is 1 MW in the majority of
the markets. The maximum number of activation per day/year is easily achievable
for consumers. Payments, also if they aren’t very high are both for utilization
and capacity. Also, the durations of delivery are not prohibitive. A possible
barrier is that the notification time, in general, is quite short for allowing
demand to change its consumption profile.
Great Britain is one of the first
countries to have opened markets to consumers but it is not really mature. The
Capacity of DR is lowering each year and the risk is that the market won’t be
economically viable in the future. One of the main barriers is that aggregators
need an agreement with the consumer’s retailer because retailers are responsible
for sourcing costs. However, in the capacity mechanism, the real value of the
service offered by the aggregator is not recognized. It’s underestimated
because their only entrances are for the availability of flexibility offered to
the market, while the retailer does an unmerited gain for the reduction in
energy consumption. There are a lot of markets opened to DR in GB, but the
market is generating-oriented at all levels. For example, generators received
subsidies in 2015 from the country of 1 billion pounds creating an unfair
completion. Also, baseline and measurement criteria are better suited for
back-up generators than demand reductions resources.
(max. times per day)
15 s (50%) 30 s
Strict asset level