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EV Guide

Will the EV be the leading?

EV will be the leading technology for sustainable mobility in the near future. The advantages of EV over conventional vehicles are numerous, such as lower emissions, lower operating costs, higher efficiency, and better performance. 

EV also offer a great opportunity for innovation and economic growth, as they require new infrastructure, services, and skills. 

EV are not only a means of transportation, but also a key component of the smart grid, enabling bidirectional energy flow and demand response. 

EV will be the leading force for a green and smart transformation of the transport sector.

What is EV home charging?

EV home charging is the process of charging an electric vehicle (EV) at a residential location, such as a garage or driveway. 

EV home charging can offer convenience, cost savings, and environmental benefits for EV owners. 

To charge an EV at home, one needs a compatible charging station, also known as an electric vehicle supply equipment (EVSE), and a suitable electrical outlet or circuit. 

Depending on the type and power of the EVSE, the charging time and cost may vary.

How to charge 

Charging an electric vehicle (EV) is not as complicated as it may seem. Here are some basic steps to follow:

- Find a compatible charging station.
- Plug your EV into the charger using the appropriate cable. Some chargers may require an adapter or a membership card to activate them.
- Wait for your EV to charge. The charging time will depend on the battery level, the charger speed, and the vehicle model. You can monitor the progress on your EV's dashboard or on your smartphone app.
- Unplug your EV when it is fully charged or when you are ready to leave. Make sure to return the cable and adapter to the charger.

How much will charging cost me?

The cost of charging an electric vehicle in the UK depends on several factors, such as the type of vehicle, the size of the battery, the electricity tariff and the location of the charging point. According to Zap-Map, a website that provides information on electric vehicle charging, the average cost of charging at home is 14p per kWh, while the average cost of charging at a public rapid charger is 30p per kWh. Therefore, the cost of charging a typical 60 kWh battery from empty to full would be £8.40 at home and £18 at a public rapid charger. However, these costs may vary depending on the time of day, the network operator and the availability of discounts or subsidies.

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