There are different terms for EV charging systems. This page explains the terms you see in an easy-to-understand way.
There are three main parameters in an EV charger.
The power rating is determined by the load current (AMP) and voltage. The current has AC (Exchange) and DC (DC) ratings.
A limited factor in the power rating is usually the grid connection. If you have a standard single-phase (230V) supply on the premises, you won't be able to achieve a charging level greater than 7 or 4 kW. Even with a common three-person commercial connection, the rated exchange power is 22 kW. Larger chargers (50 kW to 120 kW) can be realized using a DC fast charger.
Keep in mind that the car battery size is 10kW T-H to 40kW (100 miles typically consumes 30kWh plus) and the Tesla model battery size is 54kW T-H to 100kW.
The electric car must be connected to the charger with a cable, the first installed at the car's output and the second at the charger's output.
Some cables, like a laptop adapter, have a connector on both ends.
For example, we recommend the universal socket charger because it can be flexible when switching from Type 1 (former Nissan sheet) to Type 2 cars. However, many users say that the attached unit is much more convenient, and if you like it,-attract your cable to the car will always want to charge, it can be emphasized after a while.
For charging points that can't be overcome, you can collect cables just by leaving the attached charger cable. This does not negate access security.
Different charging protocols have been developed because there are no uniform charging standards. How do I charge electric cars?
Charging Point Parameter
Power rating and type (DC/AC)
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