However many challenges remain to be overcome

Kosek et al. [39] give an overview of the possibilities of implementing ADR. The approach taken in that paper is that of predictive and direct load control. Assuming perfect predictions and no model mismatch, this is the best case scenario for ADR, and hence ideal for impact studies. Thermal Triciribine storage as an ADR technology is often investigated in the literature as a demand side technology. E.g., Hewitt [40] studied the use of the built environment – i.e., its thermal inertia – as a TES, in the case of a heat pump delivering space heating and domestic hot water (DHW). Hewitt found that both the building and the hot water tank are possible candidates for ADR and, in order to assess the benefits for the consumers and generators under ADR, he highlighted the necessity of taking into account the dynamics of both the demand and supply side. However, when assessing the potential of a thermal system for ADR, most authors start from a fixed electricity price profile [22], [23], [24], [25], [26] and [27] to determine the electrical load pattern modification. The authors typically conclude how much the electricity cost can be reduced for the owner of the system, but do not consider a feedback of the shifted electrical load pattern on the electricity price.