TimLee wrote:Incorrect words are a bad thing in general.
They create confusion and poor communication.
Yes, and when someone persists in this I am not sure if they don't understand the difference or can't be bothered to use the words correctly. Either way, I tend to discount to some degree other comments/observations of such a person.
For my delivery job range is not the issue. The slow 3.3kwh charger is the issue.
30kw with 6.6kwh charger would pretty end any issues i have.
Not sure why you keep mixing up units. You have kW and kWh reversed...
nerys wrote:no they are not. you are just an ass because I forgot an h in my typing
But you ADDED an h, twice, where there shouldn't have been any.
cwerdna wrote:I dunno, we've had numerous people try to set him straight before. .
Interesting that this seems so important to you..
As I've basically posted elsewhere, using incorrect units can get confusing when certain numbers are similar...
The Model S is currently available with 70 and 85 kWh capacity batteries. And, it has 10 kW and 20 kW AC charging options... And this thread that I haven't really followed: http://www.teslamotorsclub.com/showthre ... post546550
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Most sub-$40K pure BEVs have usable battery capacities in the 20 kWh range. The PHEV Volt has ~10.5 kWh usable.
http://www.mybmwi3.com/forum/viewtopic. ... 7317#p1750
says a Leaf needs almost 23 kW to maintain 70 mph.
Tesla Model S can have either single 10 kW OBC or dual OBCs for 20 kW charging on 80 amp EVSEs. Leaf has a 24 kWh capacity battery. BMW/Bosch has a 24 kW SAE Combo DC FC: http://www.bmwicharging.com/BMWiDCFastCharger
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Other recent Tesla-powered vehicles (e.g. Rav4 and Mercedes B-Class ED) have a single 10 kW OBC.
See how things can be confusing, if the wrong units are used? There was a great post on MNL (which I can't find) that made light of it and pointed out the importance...