Does anyone has details on the pilot signal (the extra pin inside the charge connector) Tesla is using? The pilot signal tells the car how much amps it can draw from a power source. According to the specs the "Spare Connector" allows 15 [email protected] in the US. My local Tesla dealer told me that they have [email protected] and [email protected] here in Europe. He told me they have "some modifications" on the cable in order to get 10 or 15 amps. The "Universal Mobile Connector" on the other side seems to adjust the max. amps according to the plug connected. If you connect a NEMA 6-30 plug it's 30amps, connecting a NEMA 6-15 plug it's 15 amps. Search yields some infos about the Pilot Signal Tesla uses. It seems to be a 12V 1kHZ square wave signal. It looks like the max current can be set by adjusting the duty cycle. According to the Avcon source a 50% duty cycle equals 30amps. (the ratio of the high period to the total period of a square wave is called the duty cycle. A true square wave has a 50% duty cycle - equal high and low periods.) Can someone confirm that? Does this mean that even the "Spare Connector" has a built-in circuit who supplies the desired pilot signal? And/Or does the absence of a pilot signal default the max amps to 10amps?