If you really got "nothing" then you have a problem with the car. More likely it was the expectation of instant power meeting the lag that Nissan built in to discourage flooring it. Pushing your foot down just a bit more slowly gives better results on post-2012 Leafs.gillmj24 wrote: ↑Sun May 02, 2021 5:54 pmOne local "highway" speed limit 45, actual speeds up to 70, has stop signs instead of entrance ramps. After releasing the brake I floored it and nothing, almost got rear ended by cars that were 5 seconds away. I turn off eco mode before getting onto that road now.
Completely agree- even in ECO mode the car should take off quickly and immediately, I would get the dealer to check this out for sure.If you really got "nothing" then you have a problem with the car.
I’ve got my Nissan EVSE on a 240v circuit with a 30 amp breaker. It’s what the label on the back of the unit says is the max. But you’re right about it not working with 208v — I discovered that one the hard way!GerryAZ wrote: ↑Sat May 01, 2021 8:23 pmThe dual voltage Nissan EVSE needs a 14-50 receptacle with either 40 ampere or 50 ampere breaker and appropriate wiring. As a reminder, the Nissan EVSE will not work on 208 volt circuits, but works fine on either 240 or 120 volt (limited to 12 amperes at 120 volts).
The maximum current draw allowed for more than three hours on a 30 amp circuit is 24 amps. Your setup is in violation of the National Electrical Code, unless you never charge for more than three hours...I’ve got my Nissan EVSE on a 240v circuit with a 30 amp breaker. It’s what the label on the back of the unit says is the max.
Hmm. Ok. I’ll have to look into that…
Now we need someone with LEAF Spy to do some regen tests to see how that has changed?