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edgarw

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edgarw last won the day on October 23

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  1. fullychargedshow's Johnny charging the Taycan, not showing the chargin process itself though
  2. Zoe Z.E. 50 charging (blue Ionity charger screen to the right) Bjørn Nyland says the 52 kWh figure is gross capacity while net it's only about 45 kWh. 🙄
  3. charging curve according to eCalc.ch - at least it was posted this way in a closed facebook group
  4. A little more data - in a table as we like it 🙂 https://www.electrive.net/2019/09/10/skoda-citigo-e-iv-startet-in-deutschland-bei-20-950-euro/
  5. May I suggest a similar charging curve as in 36 kWh e-Golf to begin with? Same for Skoda Citygo-e iV (weird chunk of chars) and Seat e-Mii or which ever name it'll get. The upgraded e-Up wil have a very similar battery size as the 2nd e-Golf (Up: 32,3 kWh net, 36,8 kWh gross, e-Golf 31,5 kWh net, 35,8 kWh gross) and is also limited to 40 kW max charging speed. Just a suggestion, I'd like to see nd mess around with the VW e-triplet in ABRP 🙂 Oh and it might help getting people to buy it rather than a fossil small car. https://www.heise.de/autos/artikel/VW-e-Up-Kommt-weiter-kostet-weniger-4514695.html
  6. another charging curve by "Tesla"Bjørn Nyland - good shiiiet
  7. Really? I didn't know that about the Bolt, Opel didn't do that with the Ampera-E. Totally agree regarding Porsche, great work, Jason 💪
  8. Welcome, Jason. It's due to the very slow cells which are fast enough in Kona's 400V 64 kWh pack, but not when used in a 320V 38-39 kWh pack. But I guess you know that 😉
  9. And here's the complete charging session in a video
  10. Oh and bare in mind that at 400V charging stations (even HPC if the're limited to 400V), it can only charge at upto 50kW unless it has the "high voltage booster" installed. I really can't understand that Porsche does make this optional, frustration levels will be high for customers, whose dealers didn't know or understand about this. So maybe you should split Taycans to versions with and without the booster. I hope the voltage info is available on all HPC chargers ... https://www.electrive.com/2019/09/04/porsche-taycan-finally-revealed/ "At the 400-volt charging points, which are still more common at present, the charging capacity depends on the equipment of the Taycan. Only 50 kW is possible as standard, even if the station offers more. Those who order a high-voltage booster, for an extra charge of €416,50, can then charge with 150 kW on a DC charger. "
  11. It has the same specs as the updated VW e-Up (and the electric Seat Mii) https://www.heise.de/autos/artikel/VW-e-Up-Kommt-weiter-kostet-weniger-4514695.html 32.3 kWh net capacity, 36.8 kWh gross. Old e-Up: ca. 16.4 kWh net, 18.7 kWh gross. Charging speed is only mentioned as "about one hour to 80%", WLTP range (not finallized) is 260 km (Skoda says 265 km), which would result in 12.42 kWh/100km consumption without charging losses. Prelimnary data from Skoda: https://www.skoda-auto.de/news/news-detail/citigo-e-iv
  12. It was clear for a long time, but everybody wanted to believe it's not true. Still I wonder why speed didn't at least increase upto 40%, like Kona and e-Niro's 64 kWh packs do. Anyway, thanks for updating the software - and for all the terrific work! 🙂
  13. Ioniq 38 charging speed (or lack thereof) is for very very patient people: 11%: 39 kW 26%: 47 kW 32%: 42 kW 51%: 35 kW 69%: 23 kW 73%: 15 kW

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