Most new ones, 200 miles. Some more expensive models, 400 miles.
Maybe nothing. Your boss can afford to let you do it for free.
About $3 for fifty miles.
Significantly less. If the electricity is produced with natural gas, not quite half as much as an ICE powered car.
Not as often as gasoline cars.
Tesla, Nissan Leaf, Chevy Bolt, VW, and soon Volvo, BMW, Toyota, and more.
In the company lot, probably two hours for 50 miles.
The electricity about $3. The installation maybe less than $1,000.
No. There’s no electricity in the cord until it is securely and properly attached to the car.
Your car won’t go. It knows if the cord is still connected.
Overnight. Ten or eleven hours for 50 miles.
It would be good to install some extras. An initial group of twenty in your company lot could serve as the pilot project. Then as more people switch over to electric drive, proceed with the second increment of a master plan.
Establish some reasonable protocols. Maybe if more than half of the EV slots are open, then a non-EV can park. In your company lot, it will be pretty obvious if somebody is being a jerk. If it happens twice, leave them a little love note.
Twenty is a good start for employee parking. 2/3 of the funding may be available from the state, and there shouldn’t be much disruption during the installation.
Up to $7,500 from the Federal Government and an additional $4,000 in VT, $2,500 in MA, $2,000 NY, $5,000 NJ.
(Update! With just passed Federal legislation, maybe get $4,000 help to buy a used EV.)
Hard question! Maybe that they’re fun to drive, no engine you have to get wound up to get you going. They’re quiet. No fuss! No stops at the gas station and no appointments for an oil change. And of course, that good feeling knowing you’re a better a good citizen, putting a little less carbon up where there’s already more than enough.