I'm afraid I just made this as a chart on this site, so there's no way to download it. Maybe you could shrink your view and take a screenshot. It's a little outdated anyway. Tesla no longer sells the Roadster adapter, the cost for the CHAdeMO adapter went way down, Twin Chargers no longer exist, etc. But the bigger deal is that there's a lot more infrastructure out there these days, which makes things a little simpler. Especially as you live in SoCal and drive an S (presumably with free Supercharging), I would think you would only need to know: 1. Superchargers are always-on in your map in the car, and they are the fastest and free. Use them whenever traveling. Up to 120Kw, depending on your SOC. 2. If you are going to stay overnight, you can click the lightning bolt on the in-car map to see Tesla's "Destination Chargers" (HPWCs) that are also usually free if you stay where they are hosted. 8 to 19kW; plenty fast for overnight. 3. If the first two are not available, you can use Plugshare.com to find nearby J1772 stations. 3 to 19kW. You may have to pay for these. Knowing all the options was necessary back when ranges were shorter and charging infrastructure was scarce, but it's been years since I've had to use anything other than the 3 options above. I guess I'd take my 14-50 adapter if I wanted to stay at a campground, but that's included with the charging kit that comes with the car.