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edgarw last won the day on August 27

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  1. 3rd party navigation apps will finally be supported in AA from sometime next year (only beta before that), which will finally make it possible to port ABRP to AA - my thumbs up for that! Link is in German, see last paragraph: https://www.golem.de/news/auto-und-smartphone-google-will-android-auto-nuetzlicher-machen-2008-150207.html
  2. A real charging curve of ID.3 1st (58 kWh) https://electromobilitate.com/volkswagen-id3-1st-curba-de-incarcare/ and someone made this out of it
  3. The charging curve of an ID.3, recorded by an anonymous sender to Nextnews!. Charging start was at 43% with 67 kW, ended at 90% with just under 31 kW. Not seen on any other EV yet: the charging curve decline almost linearly, rather than in steps, so the control obviously is much finer than with any competing vehicle.
  4. Ah and at 8:46 he says that he has 3.1 bar tire pressure, Skoda standard alloy rims.
  5. Citigo-e iV (and by logic it's brethren e-Up and Mii) seems to consume way less than calculated. This guy starts at 98% and GOM 348km (claims 99% and 352km in the resumee that starts at 16:07min) in Posener Straße, Vlotho and has 30% left when charge starts at Ionity (at 15:50min). 15°C, dry road, average speed 82 km/h accorind to the app (16:53min), driving time ist 2h35m, consumption 100 Wh/km. Using ABRP, I get the same driving time with 88 km/h and 100% reference speed. 1% battery degradation (can't set 0%), With an addidtional weight of 0kg and reference consumption of 161 Wh/km @110
  6. That'd be great, and even greater if such access would be available for VW I've received an answer, not from the developer, but from that guy in the thread. The project is inofficial, it's an API wrapper. I've yet neither found if the API is officially open, nor if it covers Kia aswell. And as I have a pre facelift Ioniq, that is not bluelink enabled in EU, I'm not able to help unfortunately, but I'll post quests for help in the Ioniq, Kona and e-Niro groups I'm in if you decide to start implementing 🙂 https://github.com/Hacksore/bluelinky
  7. Description: In a closed facebook group, a user mentioned, that Hyundai's BlueLink can be accessed via a WebAPI. Integrating this, all (in US, from 2019/2020 models in the EU) Hyundai and KIA (I guess) vehicles' data can be accessed via that API Use Case: Car data acces Tesla style without needing to use ODBII and/or helper apps That facebook post was about this app (free and paif for version available), which uses that API. https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.gotnoname.bluelinkify.free Developer's fb page: https://www.facebook.com/stianandre.thoresen A use
  8. I have contacted a ComfortCharge guy in a GoingElectric sub forum. They're building a big HPC network all over Germany at their bigger facilities, which they have a LOT of. This is Deutsche Telekom, master of German telephone and DSL infrastructure, direct ancestor of Deutsche Post. Hope you'll hear from them, I've simply postetd your "Helping ABRP - Charge Networks" and some explanations.
  9. @Jason (ABRP) nothing more specific yet, it seems. Only "so and so many km in 30 minutes" numbers, not even specifying which battery that's based on. 290km in 30 minutes for the 58kWh battery I think ... but thats's so rough, I wouldn't caculate with this. I'd have to dig for those numbers. And I'll have to change my e-mail notifications it seems 🙂 ah there it is: "Notify me of replies" - checked! Maybe, for the small battery and 100 kW option you can for a start just take the 58 kWh curve and multiply it by 45/58 ... or something like that...
  10. Porsche Taycan 4S 79 kWh (small battery) tests: Range @90 km/h (GPS) and @120 km/h (GPS), resulting in 85 km/h and 113km/h everage (speedometer) respectively Charging curve from Ionity display: 2%: ~200kW climbs up to 28%: 223kW from 29%: 215kW from 32%: 172kW to 57%: 175kW from 58%: 160kW from 60%: 150kW freom 64%: 144kW from 67%: 135kW from 70%: 128kW from 74%: 101kW from 80%: 74kW dropping to 85%: 30kW to 88%: 28kW climbing again to 90%: 39kW+ Video stops there. Also charging at 150kW (920V) charger and 50 kW (400V) charger is reco
  11. https://www.electrive.net/2020/05/07/skoda-plant-beim-e-suv-enyaq-mit-fuenf-antriebs-varianten/ beware the 50kW DC / 7.2 kW AC for the smallest model: will be optionally 100 kW/11kW for sure, just like ID.3
  12. https://ecomento.de/2020/05/07/skoda-enyaq-iv-ausblick-auf-elektroauto-suv/ Enyaq iV 50: 55kWh gross, 52kWh net, 109kW, 340km WLTP, RWD Enyaq iV 60: 62kWh gross, 58kWh net, 132kW, 390km WLTP, RWD Enyaq iV 80: 82kWh gross, 77kWh net, 150kW, 500km WLTP, RWD Enyaq iV 80X: 82kWh gross, 77kWh net, 195kW, 460km WLTP, AWD Enyaq iV vRS: 82kWh gross, 77kWh net, 225kW, 460km WLTP, AWD All: 11kW AC 3-phase (EU) + 125 kW DC CCS, 40 minutes 10%..80%
  13. Hi again, please add the higher charging speed option for the ID.3 Pure 45kWh It's a definitve fact, listed e.g in the table here: https://www.adac.de/rund-ums-fahrzeug/autokatalog/marken-modelle/vw/vw-id-3/ 45 kWh: "AC-Laden mit 7,4 kW (Basisversion), sonst 11 kW, DC-Laden mit CCS-Stecker mit bis zu 50 kW (Serie) und bis zu 100 kW (Aufpreis)" translated: 45 kWh: "AC charging with 7.4 kW (basic version), otherwise 11 kW, DC charging with CCS connector with up to 50 kW (standard) and up to 100 kW (surcharge)" Also mentioned here: https://de.motor1.com/news/369580/vw-id3-en
  14. Charging Video Opel Corsa-e Figures are somewahat different from the same tester's Peugeot Video
  15. Charging video 2%-85%, the capture above showing the columns is from this video
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