Oilpan4 wrote: ↑
Fri Aug 09, 2019 10:51 pm
Anything charge at even half that speed yet on J1772?
Yes. Early Model S came with 40 amp OBCs and you could get a 2nd 10 kW OBC for 80 amps of charging (e.g. https://web.archive.org/web/20131125013 ... rd-charger
). IIRC, some of the highest trims/versions came w/that 2nd OBC standard.
Other Tesla-powered EVs came with a single 40 amp (10 kW) OBC like the gen 2 Rav4 EV and Mercedes B-Class ED.
Eventually, Tesla did 48 amp and 72 amp OBCs and stopped doing 80 amps. Now they only equip US vehicles w/32 and 48 amp OBCs: https://www.tesla.com/support/home-char ... rd-charger
. https://web.archive.org/web/20180915023 ... rd-charger
was from after they ditched 80 amps of OBC. https://web.archive.org/web/20160801032 ... stallation
near the bottom has references to 80 amps of OBC. https://web.archive.org/web/20121207085 ... m/charging
has references to 10 and 20 kW of OBC.
Their included J1772 adapter can handle 19.2 kW per https://shop.tesla.com/us/en/product/ve ... apter.html
I believe the original Roadster could do 70 amp charging: https://www.greencarreports.com/news/10 ... ge-adaptor
Model 3 MR, SR and SR+ was the first time any Tesla-branded vehicle for the US came with below a 40 amp OBC.
We have numerous 72 amp OBC Teslas at work and some w/80 amps. Since our ChargePoint J1772 EVSEs are only 30 amps max, many of them use our Tesla Wall Connectors. We have them currently on a load sharing arrangement. Each master/slave pair is on a 100 amp circuit w/80 amp max load. If one side isn't plugged in or is done, the other side can be allocated the full 80 amps.
This doesn't help us and isn't J1772 but the old Renault Zoe had a Chameleon charger that allowed for up to 43 kW AC charging via 3-phase power: https://transportevolved.com/2014/12/16 ... -charging/