Enlarge the map to find more of the "EV Charging Stations" at different locations inside the USA.
EV Chargers Classifications:
Level 1 - 120 Volt Charging Equipment - Can fully charge an all-electric vehicle in about 18 hours. A plug-in hybrid may charge to capacity in as little as six hours depending on the capacity of the battery pack. These chargers are typical for home use.
Level 2 - 240 Volt Charging Equipment - Similar to what is used for a clothes dryer, and is well suited for more quickly charging BEVs. Charging time is approximately 3 to 8 hours, depending on vehicle type. These chargers are typical for retail stores, restaurants, and mall.
Level 3 - 440 Volt High Voltage DC Charging Equipment - Requires three-phase electric service and is the most expensive system. The primary benefit is the capability to charge the vehicle to approximately 80 percent capacity in 30 minutes. These chargers are typical commercial.
Most used Charge Coupler:
A list of connectors and mating vehicle receptacle that connects the electric charging source to the electric vehicle:
J1772 - The North American (And Japanese adopted) SAE standard for the design of the Charge Coupler (a pin and sleeve device).
CHAdeMO - CHAdeMO is the trade name of a quick charging method for battery electric vehicles delivering up to 62.5 kW by 500 V, 125 A direct current via a special electrical connector. A revised CHAdeMO 2.0 specification allows for up to 400 kW by 1000 V, 400 A direct current.
CCS/SAE - The Combined Charging System covers charging electric vehicles using the Combo 1 and Combo 2 connectors at up to 50–350 kilowatts. These two connectors are respectively extensions of the Type 1 and Type 2 connectors with two additional direct current contacts to allow High Power DC fast charging.
Supercharger - Superchargers deliver energy rapidly, and gradually slow down as the battery fills. Your vehicle automatically alerts you when it has enough energy to continue the trip and with the extensive network of Superchargers along popular routes, charging above 80% isn’t typically necessary.
NEMA 14–50 - NEMA 14–50 devices are frequently found in RV parks, since they are used for shore power connections of larger recreational vehicles. Also, it was formerly common for mobile homes to be connected to utility power via a 14–50 device.