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Yea, if there is any other loads on the breaker panel it would not be a good idea.
You mean that it is not on a dedicated circuit?
I wonder how much power the Model Y USB-C ports provides.
I wonder why do you want to do this. There are many J1772 120V EVSEs for example if you want a spare one.
And $45000 CAD now equal $33000 USD.
I am suspecting this may be just a software problem and real three phase charging is only supported at 230/400V
The funny thing is that not all EVs support 120V 16A charging either. I doubt any EVs that have 3.3kW chargers for example support it. I believe...
On a Leaf you should be able to use a 3x32A charger at 32A, while the Tesla will charge at 3x16A.
This is in a type 2 country.
I would consider getting the 22kW Type 2 three phase unit and use it to charge both the Leaf and Tesla.
Which kind of wiring and conduit is used for the subpanel?
It is a EVSE that plugs into a standard BS 1363 or BS 546 socket-outlet.
Thinking about it, I wonder if there are any GFCI NEMA 6-20 outlets.
If you don't already have 120V outlets, I would consider installing one. Or if 16A charging is enough for you you can install a NEMA 6-20.
Note that you should be using the 14-30 and not the 10-30 for new installations.
Note that the UK always uses 230V and not 208V, which helps.
The $55k CAD model is still about $38k USD anyway even at current rates. The $45k CAD models do worse I think at just below $32k USD.
Also have a benefit that it can be installed in locations that don't have three phase power.
And as it happens 10-30s are out of stock but 14-30s are not. Guess which one I recommend?
It is part of the NEC now. I suggested a compromise involving a disconnecting switch instead and was rejected.
Thinking about it, LiFePO4 EV batteries are common in China, don't depend on nickel supply and don't catch on fire.
16A / 3.6 KW
I wonder what was the capacity of the old Palisades Power Plant.
More common in cities are 30 amp 208 volt = 6000 watts, even slower (I think 23 miles per hour on a Model 3).
It would only affect things that use the neutral, and EV charging don't use it.
I believe that most 12V sockets are able to do 120W, considering that it is basically 10A.
I had a thread on NEC 2020:
The NEMA 14-50 has the neutral in it, which RVs use to get 120V. EV charging don't use the neutral and instead use 208V or 240V.
Open neutral is a condition where the neutral in a split phase 120/240 system is disconnected, causing one phase to show a lower voltage and one...
Yea, RVs uses 120V, EVs use the 208V/240V.
My attempt at adding locking outlets to the NEC 2020 was denied. Using a NEMA 14-50 outlet for EV charging means there is no risk of open neutral...
I wonder if it is no coincidence that this is just after the ATCO Electric Jasper Interconnection Project built new power lines.
I am talking about the J1772 standard and chargers like the one in the Leaf, not ChargePoint which came later. They support higher voltages, but...
I wonder why EV chargers has been based on multiples of 220V since the AVCON days. Even back in the 1990s 230V would have been a better value.
It should be noted that Model 3 is more efficient than other EVs though. You can get 22-23 miles per hour on 208V/30A charging for example and 30...
I believe ChargePoint always display 6.6kW as a maximum regardless of the actual charging voltage. If you plug in your car, ChargePoint will...
In the LR 11kW. SR is limited to 7kW.
Nope, the LR Model 3 can charge at 48A J1772, and some Teslas can even charge at 72A.
The 30A standard dates back to the AVCON days I believe.
I think with the latest updates all Model 3s have the web browser now.
I wonder if it would be possible to just replace the panel without changing the service.
I am suspecting that this is a Zinsco panel, with known issues.
I wonder if factory pickups are getting more common now given the CVRP changes.
In Canada, I think the federal EV credit have a limit of $55,000, and so does BC's EV credit. Seems that the price shown on the site "Includes...
That being said, I do think LADWP allows it.
I don't think anyone cares either way, for many reasons.
I think this is much like the labeling of the UMC as 30A even though 32A is actually used.
myevroute is KSI.
In fact, many RV parks have problems charging at even 40 amps, and the problems may nor be discovered until 15 or more minutes after the car...
Interestingly, it seems that it is becoming easier to find J1772s at more than 30A. Even ChargePoint is beginning to do them now. The 30A limit...