Mobility Portal, Spain
Date: June 12, 2024
Inés Platini
By Inés Platini

Across borders: EAAZE seeks strategic partners to deliver its eMobility solutions

By providing the opportunity to map, offer technical support, and monetise all eMobility services and performance areas, EAAZE aims to "support the business in the most diverse and automated way possible." What solutions does it provide?

Who is included in EAAZE‘s search? All those companies that excel in the eMobility sector, primarily in the charging of electric vehicles.

The firm offers a constantly evolving backend that helps users manage and commercialise all processes related to the management of “refuelling” infrastructure.

“In doing so, we offer the opportunity to map, technically support, and monetise all eMobility services and performance areas,” highlights Ludwig Storch, Business Developer of the firm, to Mobility Portal Europe.

Ludwig Storch, Business Developer of EAAZE.

How? With a platform that allows flexible hardware management and charging stations.

Based near Münster (North Rhine-Westphalia), Germany, and with its main market in that country, EAAZE is now seeking strategic partners to drive its growth “in a timely manner.”

In this context, the firm’s representative assures that both its market approach and its Unique Selling Proposition (USP) “compete against financially stronger industry competitors.”

The software company specialises in the management, organisation, and billing of charging processes in both commercial and private sectors.

With its proprietary backend solution and a modular software kit, it can respond quickly to individual customer requests, focusing mainly on the billing of employee charges at home and work.

“We are constantly developing our platform and also implementing the individual requirements of customers. This is one of our strengths,” assures Storch.

EAAZE currently supports English, and it is easy to add support for a new language.

The process involves exporting the content to an HTML file, translating it into the desired “idiom”, and then reintegrating it into the platform.

This makes it an ideal solution for implementation in any country, regardless of the spoken tongue.

“Apart from standard applications for electric mobility, we see the need to support business as diversely and automatically as possible,” he indicates.

This feature is crucial in areas such as fault monitoring and resolution, maintenance, and flexible billing.

EAAZE’s clients view electric mobility as a business segment and, therefore, seek software that offers versatile and future-proof services, backed by adequate technical support.

These users include companies, municipal services, retailers, hotels, among others.

It is worth noting that behind the firm is a team of specialists and experts who handle aspects such as parking space management and charging infrastructure.

Additionally, they manage service-based billing solutions, interfaces, and more.

What are the security risks faced by the eMobility sector?

“These are particularly found in different domain origins,” says Storch.

In this regard, the Business Developer explains that the electric vehicle industry is subject to various regulations and procedures, which also apply to charging infrastructure.

While backend systems, such as software platforms, typically have experience in the field of cybersecurity.

This is not an issue for them.

“Our former sister company, DACH, is a leader in the field of security in the region, so we were able to incorporate it into the architecture of the EAAZE platform,” he emphasises.

Thus, the firm complies with the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR).

However, Storch notes that he sees “an urgent need,” particularly in Germany but also in other countries, to better protect platforms as part of the security of “refuelling” stations.

What challenges does EAAZE face in developing its solutions?

Primarily, being part of an emerging market that, according to Storch, “is a marathon race and requires great endurance to survive economically.”

As the sector is still developing, some specific market requirements are not yet established or fully developed.

“This offers companies with substantial capital the opportunity to set standards that ultimately do not meet demand or prioritise the customer,” he notes.

And he adds: “In this context, we must remain steadfast with our approach.”

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