Tesla electric vehicles use a charger onboard to convert AC (alternating current) from a wall charger to DC (direct current) to batteries that are stored in the bottom of the car.
From the batteries in the car to an inverter to the electric motor.
It a complete circle.
Tesla claims that they are the only manufacturer capable of charging their vehicles in the 170 miles of range in as little as 30 minutes.
Superchargers are placed along well-traveled highways, in congested city shopping centers and are primarily located where you’d stay for several hours at a time.
Business such as hotels, motels, restaurants, and the civic minded see the need for growth.
These Superchargers are the heart of the boast which consist of multiple chargers working in parallel coupled by some great energizing.
First and foremost, they access to every cell, which means they can control each cell or if you use their terms. They treat like a glass of water.
As the glass fills up, you then can tell it to stop, or fill it up to the last drop. As they say “reduce the flow to catch every last drop. “
So how do we equate this In battery terms.
This means you can balance the battery load by controlling each cell.
The total voltage, is automaticity control by the computer displayed in the car.
As the voltage nears to a full charge, in this case reaches right to the last drop, the computer gradually reduces the current to a trickle and stops.
So is it good to charge its 100 %, maybe not. If you charging overnight, no problem but on the other hand, if I’m traveling, I may be short on time.
They suggest charging it between 70% to 80%.
Either way the supercharger makes it easy.
You simply pull up, pull your plug in out of your car, insert it into the supercharger and with in 30 minutes you should have enough power to get to your destination or the next charging station.