Fedor Konrat, also known as Theo, supports the Borderstep team as a student assistant in the research area Digitalization & GreenIT.
Theo is currently completing a Master’s degree in Climate, Earth, Water, Sustainability at the University of Potsdam. Thematically, he is focusing on the areas of earth system research and modeling and interactions between climate change and air quality. Prior to this, Theo completed a Bachelor’s degree in Environmental Science and Technology at the Technische Universität Berlin. His studies focused on environmental chemistry and air quality monitoring. He also gained professional experience in the fields of carbon footprint and emissions trading.
As the footprint of information technologies is already considerable and will increase in the future, Theo wants to contribute to the development of knowledge for ecological change. He is particularly interested in the potential that new technologies can offer for a more sustainable world. In the DC2HEAT project, Theo provides support in the areas of waste heat recovery, sustainability potential and life cycle analysis.
In his spare time, Theo plays the guitar, goes jogging or plays table tennis. In addition to his interest in climate science, he also enjoys studying society, politics and philosophy.
Join our Book Release: Sun Wind & Wires 28.11.2023
The Atlas of an Energy System in Transition combines energy industry expertise with the captivating aesthetics of Ellery Studio. The book will be launched online on December 7, 2023. More
Research Alliance with ESCP Business School 03.11.2023
Borderstep forms a research alliance with ESCP Business School’s Chair for Corporate Sustainability. The jointly organized STARbowl event "Impact Business Models: Measure What Matters!" on Nov 13, 2023 kicks off this alliance. Register now! More
Heat pumps way out of gas dependence 03.03.2023
Borderstep co-founder Dr. Jens Clausen is co-author of a study on heat pumps presented by ScientistsForFuture just in time for the global climate strike. It shows that in just three years, Germany can reduce up to 60% of the amount of gas previously covered by Russian gas. More