Link to the Webinar

ENTSOG has launched the public consultation of the draft TYNDP 2020 which assesses the gas infrastructure over the next 20 years along three different scenarios achieving the European Energy and Climate goals.

ENTSOG consults on the TYNDP report until 15 January, using the on-line consultation form is available at this link. with two main objectives:

  • Receive feedback on TYNDP 2020, which together with ACER Opinion, will be used to publish the final version in March 2021.
  • Consider what can be improved for the already started TYNDP 2022 process and the TYNDP 2022 deliverables.

The TYNDP 2020 (Executive Summary, Reports and Annexes) is available for review review at tyndp2020.entsog.eu or on ENTSOG website, here. The associated Press Release is available here.

ENTSOG TYNDP2020 Webinar – 16 December 2020

All interested stakeholders are invited to participate at the ENTSOG TYNDP2020 Webinar, which will take place on 16 December 2020, from 13:00 to 16:00 pm CET. Please using the Registration link on this event page to register for the event.

At the presentation event the key points which will be discussed are outlined in the downloads section of this events page.

Looking forward to exchanging with you!

The ENTSOG System Development team

13:00 – 13:15

Welcome and Introduction

13:15 – 14:00

TYNDP 2020 Scenarios

14:10 – 14:35

Presentation of the EU gas infra +

TYNDP assessment methodology

Short break

14:45 – 15:35

TYNDP assessment results

15:35 – 15:50

Next steps


Presentation Scenarios

At the presentation event the key points which will be discussed:

  • TYNDP 2020 scenarios support the European energy and climate ambitions
  • The gas system is a key asset to reach net-zero 2050
  • Gas and electricity rely on each other to achieve full decarbonisation
  • The current gas infrastructure has achieved the internal energy market in most parts of Europe
  • Almost all infrastructure gaps can be addressed in the next 5 years by projects already initiated, including supply route disruptions
  • Existing European infrastructure can support most of the fuel switch to gas and integrate renewable and decarbonised gases necessary to reach net-zero 2050. Remaining gaps are addressed by FID or advanced projects by 2025
  • The gas infrastructure is resilient enough to support further development of intermittent renewables: it can integrate otherwise curtailed RES and offers sufficient back up for power generation
  • The European gas infrastructure can minimise or mitigate the dependence on all supply sources within the next 5 years


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