Tesla has a program for “Destination Charging Partners” in the hospitality, retail, multi-family, and workplace categories. This program often delivers Tesla and standard chargers that work on all vehicles.Continue Reading →
Greenspot is installing 24 e-Mobility hubs consisting of 6 L2 chargers in Virginia, DC, Maryland and West Virginia as a part a three-year ecosystem program. Greenspot will install an initial set of 24 e-Mobility hubs which includes 72 dual chargers and a total of 144 EV ports.Continue Reading →
Blink Charging plans to install 200 networked 19.2 kWh L2 Chargers in Virginia, DC, Maryland, and West Virginia as a part a three-year ecosystem program. Each charger is capable of providing 19.2 kwh or about 65 miles of charge per hour. The chargers accommodate all EVs.Continue Reading →
1) Federal tax credit of 30% for EVSE up to $30,000
2) Dominion Energy is offering subsidies for DC Fast Chargers.
3) EVgo DC Fast Chargers (they would offer to rent a parking spot from sites). See more info at https://bit.ly/2GvcN9s
4) EVgo level 2 chargers. (Up to 8 level 2 chargers and EVgo pays to rent the parking space). See more info at https://bit.ly/2GvcN9s
5) EVgo DCFC high powered level 2 (25kwh ) donation (EVgo provides equipment, sites would install), See more ...Continue Reading →
Very little. If installed properly and built in modules, each part can be easily replaced. Charging stations with online connectivity may also incorporate remote diagnostics and repair options.Continue Reading →
Charging time depends on both the type of charge used and the vehicle. For completely empty batteries using a common 120-volt outlet (Level 1), an owner can expect a full charge in 8-12 hours. With a 240-volt outlet and a Level 2 charging station, an owner can expect to fully charge a battery in 4-6 hours. A Level 3 “Quick Charge” station can charge a fully depleted battery up to 80% fully charged in less than 30 minutes.
Geek out on ...Continue Reading →
Exact costs will depend on your home’s existing wiring. Generally speaking, EV owners who wish to use an existing conventional outlet (Level 1) should expect some expense to place that outlet on a dedicated circuit. This may run several hundred dollars or more depending on your home’s existing electric infrastructure. Owners wanting to install a Level 2 charger should expect to pay $1,500 or more for equipment and installation. Price will depend on the charging station model selected and the ...Continue Reading →
The first step is to have a licensed electrician perform an assessment at your home. They will be able to identify the scope of work needed to accommodate the charging equipment. In extreme cases, an electric service upgrade to your home may be required. In that case, your utility company may have to perform work required to supply the additional electric load. Your licensed electrician should be able to identify problems and work with your utility to address them.Continue Reading →