Well I'm just getting my head around it as well. I assume if your not maintaining pressure on the one pedal you are braking. More pressure is accelerating, more pressure is going even faster. Foot completely off the pedal, some hard(er) braking perhaps? Please others clear this for me at least.advantage of pure one-pedal driving?
I would hope to see an improvement to single pedal driving where the car will actually come to a complete stop instead of requiring you to use the mechanical brake for the last 5mph of deceleration.
That's a really good point. I would assume that they could implement a combination of regen and the use of the friction brake to bring the car to a complete stop through single pedal driving though. The driver could always use the brake pedal to stop faster, but having a mode that could be enabled to stop completely would be a great addition.I actually like the way it is set up now. For all intents and purposes I drive with one pedal only and if I really have to use the friction brakes in the last few mph it serves to keep the brakes rust free!
I hate to be obtuse, but I too would like to know the benefit of one pedal driving.
Please pardon me if I'm assuming too much about what you're asking. One wants to use one-pedal driving as much as possible in order to maximize regenerative capture. I've always done that. I simply don't see any further advantage to having regen take me from 4mph all the way to zero. The energy app shows essentially no regen at those speeds, presumably because it cuts out around 4mph, but there's precious little right before reaching 4-5 mph. In routine driving, even after regen stops around 4 mph, I can usually wait until I'm down to 1 mph before tapping the brake pedal.I hate to be obtuse, but I too would like to know the benefit of one pedal driving.