In all fairness, I don't think the target market is the end-user of an EV. This looks like a kit for a roadside service business / wrecker / tow-truck service so that they can charge EVs on a service call. The charger and batteries become an investment that you make up for with service calls.
On the other hand, I find the pricing non-competitive for this application. The price is about $10K for the charging unit and two battery packs, which hold 7 kWh (25 miles in most EVs) total, and you need the $500 Chademo adapter. If your service business bills $100 per service call, then you need to do 105 service calls for EVs to pay for the equipment. Looks like it's output power is about 10-12 kW max, which means you need about 35 minutes to get the 25 miles into the EV.
The Generac XC8000E portable gasoline generator is 8kW output, CARB-compliant, full commercial rated, and only $2800. Run time is 5.5 hours at full output on a full fuel tank, which means you can carry the equivalent of 44 kWh instead of just 7 kWh. Then all you need is a Telsa mobile connector for $275, total is $3100. This solution is nearly the same charge rate, and you only need 31 service calls to pay for it. If you want a faster charge rate and aren't operating in California, you can give up CARB compliance and get the GP15000E (15 kW) for nearly the same price.
You miss an important part. The unit charges over CHAdeMO at a 40 amp rate, meaning the car will charge at a 15kW charge rate. Very few Teslas were ever made that can charge that fast from AC current. So compared to your generator solution it will charge the car twice as fast. And nobody would use this to get a full charge. Just enough to get to another charger.
A lot of national parks have electricity all throughout them. Usually any campground with a host has a 50 amp connection for the host. If every campground (where possible) had a couple EV camping sites (With a J1772 connector, or even just a 14-50 outlet), and some charge point chargers in the day use area I'd be a happy man.I think the "electric jerrycan" will be huge for offroaders or those who travel to more remote locations often. For someone who spends a lot of times in national parks, it would be great to have a solution that wasn't crazy expensive. Maybe in 5-10 years...
In my experience, lots of national park campsites don't have electric hookups but there definitely are some options available- they are usually just more desirable, more difficult to reserve and/or tougher to get a walk-up site.A lot of national parks have electricity all throughout them. Usually any campground with a host has a 50 amp connection for the host. If every campground (where possible) had a couple EV camping sites (With a J1772 connector, or even just a 14-50 outlet), and some charge point chargers in the day use area I'd be a happy man.
PS: I'm alway super friendly with camp hosts. I've had a couple offer the use of their 14-50 outlet to recharge if I needed it.