Posts for "EVSE"

Total posts: 14

How To Save Money on EVSE Installs

There is no getting around it, installing electric vehicle service equipment (EVSE) more commonly known as EV chargers, will typically cost you between $1,000-$5,000. Its completely unavoidable as the cost of electrical wiring and an electrician's time really don't vary all that much. Don't let this deter

How Do We Power Our EV future?

General Motors, Volkswagen Group, Ford Motor Company, Hyundai Motor Company, Tesla Motors, BYD, Kia Motors, Mitsubishi Motors, Nissan Motors have all committed to building multiple EVs over the next few years and that should tell you exactly where the auto industry is heading. This isn't a 'flash-in-the-pan' type fad that

Why EverCharge Was Named One Of The Best Automotive Startups

September 27, 2016


EverCharge, Level 2 Charging, EVSE, GM, Autonomous Car, Innovation, Fleets

*EverCharge was named one of the ten best automotive startups by LA AutoMobility (Source) The automotive industry is in a time of massive change. Fundamentally shifting their focus from gas-powered human operated vehicles to electrified autonomous driving machines. This is a massive leap forward for an industry that has remained

How China Is Driving The EV Market

July 27, 2016


EVs, EVSE, EV Charging, China, USA, Innovation, in-home charging

Electric vehicles are here to stay, but with US gas prices staying historically (and questionably) low, many would-be EV buyers have stuck with internal combustion. The everyday consumer seems to be waiting for that magical day in 2018 when Tesla rolls out the first Model 3. We won’t really

LA's Massive LED Energy Savings Leads to Major EV Waste

Recently the City of Los Angeles made the switch to LED bulbs in nearly all of its 4,500 miles of roadway. A huge undertaking that cost $57 million but has seen a major drop in energy usage saving the city 60,000 metric tons of CO2 each year. Not

Why Are We Asking For Public Chargers?

According to a recent study 97% of short range EV drivers (read: everything but a Tesla) do all of their charging at home or work, where available. So why is there a huge push among non-EV drivers for a larger public network? Public networks are expensive to build out especially

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