Which is the most suitable model for your electric car?
Choosing a charging station depends largely on your electric car model and the additional features you want to use.
The dilemma most often faced by customers is whether to buy a fixed or mobile AC charging station. The most preferred option is for portable devices because they have all the capabilities of stationary stations, and in some cases even with more extras.
In addition, the installation is much cheaper and easier, and with a few additional mounting activities, you can fix each mobile station on the wall in your town. You can always download it and take it with you when traveling outside the city and with it you can feel safe and secure that you will charge from each contact with the maximum network capabilities.
Stationary charging stations are more preferred for streets and public places where more people use them as hotels, restaurants, administrative buildings and parkings.
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What is the difference between charging stations?
Power: Charging stations models are available in versions from 3.7 kW to 22 kW. The main difference comes from whether the station is powered by a single-phase or three-phase current. The most important thing you need to know is that the charging power of the AC models depends mainly on the on-board battery charger. The best option is to buy a three-phase station with a maximum power of 22 kW, even if your car can not take full advantage of the power. This will also ensure future purchases of faster-charged electric vehicles. Only on mobile chargers makes sense to buy a monophase device that is lighter, compact and its cable is easier to wind up.
Connector Type: There is no single worldwide standard for a charging connector for electric vehicles and manufacturers use different types. The most common for AC charging are Type 1 (SAE J1772) and Type 2 (Mennekes – IEC 62196), and for DC fast charging stations CCS Combo 2 and CHAdeMO.
The Type 1 standard is mainly found in the Asian manufacturers Nissan, Kia, Mitsubishi and also in some American like Chevrolet and others. The disadvantage of this type of plug is that it is single phase and allows charging with a maximum current of 32 A (7.4 kW power).
All new electric cars and plug-in hybrids sold in Europe are required to use the Type 2 standard, which, unlike the Asian standard, is three-phase and allows charging up to 22 kW and with the Tesla-modified connector can be charged up to 120 kW.
The most common electric car charging stations are universal and are equipped with a Type 2 plug, to which each electric vehicle is connected via a dedicated charging cable that can be Type 1 or Type 2 plug-to-car. For Home Load, devices with a built-in schuko cable cable are preferred because it is much easier and more convenient.