So the charger needs a wifi signal ?
I stated this exact point (Ottawa as the second coldest capital city) in a post on cold weather driving Is Sub Zero package needed? a few years ago, and I was corrected; It's the seventhI see, well the charger has been ordered , and I am now checking out floor mats in anticipation of the arrival of winter in the second coldest capital city in the world!
Ulan Bator Mongolia .
And maybe you should doubt your own thinking. According to studies, white cars are less likely to be in accidents than red. Depending on the study, white or yellow cars had the lowest probability of being in an accident.So let me see now if I can help you doubt your own thinking. I like red. I've had two. And I think its the safest color of that a car can be. I've been driving 54 years. First two red cars I have ever owned. But I have noticed that cars tend less often to simply pull out in front of me when I drive now - a red car. After thinking about it a while, I believe its because every other color except RED tends to blend in and disappear into the noise of the horizon - disappear into the background when someone looking for a gap in the traffic is ready to pull out. I think they look up and see that red blot and they pause - wait, and think - wait for that thing to get past. I do not think they know its a Tesla, that's not the motivation to pause. And conversely, when they look up and see white, blue, black, grey, silver, green, brown, those just blend in and disappear. GO BIG RED !!
You can Google "safest car color" and find multiple articles. They mostly point to white. E.g. this one What is the Safest Car Color?Show me. I'd like to read that study. It sounds interesting. But if you don't mind, I will still think Arrest Me RED the safest, one of the safer of the two being RED and white. So again, please show me.
I haven't seen any American studies. American articles seem to reference the Australian study though I did see mention of a New Zealand study as well.Thanks.
Wait... Does Australia count? I mean, - they count. But where's the U.S. one that engages American drivers?