Electric vehicle charging stations

Thinking about setting up an EV Charging Station? Go for it today!

Congratulations on your decision to set up EV charging stations. You’re not only unearthing new business opportunities, but you’re also formally part of the answer to combat harmful greenhouse gas emissions and, by extension, climate change.

Plugging an electric automobile into a charger that is in turn linked to an electrical outlet is all that is required to replenish the battery. Charging stations for electric vehicles (electric vehicle supply equipment, or EVSE) are available in a variety of designs and capabilities. Depending on the model, some installations can be as simple as putting the device into an electrical socket, while others will call for more involved wiring. Furthermore, the charging time for your vehicle will change depending on the charger you select.

The last ten years have seen a meteoric rise in the use of electric mobility and the number of people opting for electric passenger vehicles.

We understand that you may be feeling a bit overwhelmed right about now. Electric vehicle charging stations are just as complex as any other type of electrical installation and should only be installed by trained technicians.

But how can you pick the right experts to consult?

In this piece, we’ll go through the fundamentals of electric vehicle charging installations, including how a service provider can get you up and running. The following paragraphs will teach you how to quickly and easily set up an electric vehicle charger.

Who is authorized to put in EV charging stations?

It is recommended that only a licensed electrician install electric vehicle charging stations for any business or home. This is the best method to make sure the installation goes smoothly and without incident (pun intended).

Advantages and Challenges

Electric vehicles are superior to their gasoline-powered counterparts in many ways.

  • Economical use of energy. Most electric vehicles are able to convert between 59 and 62 percent of the grid electricity they receive into usable mechanical energy at the wheels. However, traditional automobiles only convert 17-21% of the energy in gasoline to power at the wheels. In other words, this translates to lower operating costs for EVs. Electric vehicles have a more than twofold greater range per dollar than their gasoline-powered counterparts.
  • Safe for the planet. In contrast to conventional vehicles, electric vehicles (EVs) do not contribute to air pollution, but the power plant that generates the electricity might if it uses traditional energy sources like coal or natural gas. Pollutant-free electricity is generated by using renewable energy sources like solar and wind.
  • Better performance. Electric motors are more powerful, accelerate more quickly, and produce less noise than their combustion engine counterparts. There’s less need for servicing compared to standard engines, too.
  • Decreased need for external power sources. Dependence on foreign energy sources is mitigated by EVs because electricity is a home energy source.

So, what exactly are we going to do?

We want to have charging facilities for electric vehicles (EVs) every 50 miles along a network of roadways. As states have already submitted their plans to the federal government, the federal government has little say over the precise placement of new charges. The money can be used for anything directly linked to electric vehicle charging station infrastructure, such as the construction of new chargers, the repair of existing ones, the upkeep of stations, the installation of signage advertising chargers, and so on.