Addaptability: With technologie developing very rapidly, buildings could be outdated as soon as they are built. The only whay to make an innovative building is to make it suitable for EASILY retrofitting new techniques. Especially for software based innovations (hardware based innovations are less likely to be implemented due to additional investments and high costs for labour. TakeTesla cars as an example.
Software of installations (PV inverters, BMS, heat pumps etc.) should be reprogrammable / managable externally
Seemingly complexity (it may be less complex than it looks
Privacy / legistlation
--> Some part of the management system needs to be centrally organised/
Creating incentives for energy reduction / DSM
Dynamic Pricing: The local grid has a virtual 'price' on which bases the management decides how/when energie is produced/used/stored/sold. Works according to the same principle as APX stock market?
Main critique EPC: (we n eed to work with it, but I think its also good to think about the flaws so that we don't stuck on the EPC for our results)
The ability to compensate between energy savings / production and use of certain technologies (without a proof o a good functioning of those technologies) leads to undesirable trade-offs: "eg. bad insulation can be compensated by PV."
The EPC is theoretical, so the actual energie performance is not tested.
The calculation per square meter (kWh/Yr) leads to looser rules for bigger houses.
Focus on R/U values is overrated: you won't get zero emissions with just meters of insulation
Focus on energy use in the user phase, not in production phase?