Our products

Ready
KEBA charging stations are Z.E. READY, being certified by Renault
Ready
KEBA charging stations are certified by Nissan
VDE
KEBA charging stations are certified by technical-scientific association VDE
DC Leakage detection
This charging station is equipped with integrated DC fault current sensor, which protects from shocks and improves the safety of electric grid
IP 54
KEBA housing cover is made from reliable, waterproof plastic, which protects it from moisture, dust and all weather conditions
KeContact P30 c-series
Universal socket
This charging station can charge electric vehicles with any type of connector
Slave
When connecting several charging stations in one place KeContact c-series are connected to x-series as slave-chargers and transfer information through it
Energy Meter
This charging station is comes with built in energy meter

Power: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22 kW

Cable size: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . No cable

Compatibility: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . all cars

Price: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 260 €

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Useful information and FAQs

Go To-U Useful Information

What do I need to know before buying an electric vehicle?

  • Make sure you have access to a charging spot, where you can conveniently charge your car, as in 80-90% of cases charging is performed at home. The most common daily use includes charging at night and having battery power for the whole day. In most cases a simple socket is enough, while it is still highly recommended to install a charging station in order to improve charging time 2 to 10 times and ensure higher safety.
  • When charging at home is not possible, consider charging at work, using available public stations at parking places or DC fast charging stations.
  • EVs are much simpler and include up to 20 moving parts as opposed to hundreds in ICE cars. Therefore, electric vehicles do not require frequent technical service like gasoline cars do. No change of filters, oil or other mechanisms is necessary, which considerably decreases maintenance costs.
  • EVs’ batteries are highly durable and usually have up to 7-8 years warranty. This means, that after this period, the battery will only lose less than 30% of its original value, even after 100,000-150,000 km of mileage. At the same time, new EVs with bigger batteries will degrade even slower due to less charging cycles for the same mileage.
  • Typically, electric vehicles of the first generation have a 130-160 km range, which makes them perfect city cars. At the same time, most of the new 2017 electric vehicles have an improved range of 200-350 km, not only for Tesla cars, but also for such brands as Renault, Opel, Hyundai, BMW, VW, Ford etc.

What kinds of charging cables are there?

Electric vehicles have two main AC (Alternating Current) and three DC (Direct Current) types of connectors. AC type 1 is a one phase connector, which comes as a standard for Nissan Leaf, Kia Soul, Ford Focus, Renault Kangoo ZE, and other cars produced for the US market. Type 1 charging has a maximum power of 7 kW, which is provided by 1 phase. Electric vehicles, such as BMW i3, Volkswagen eGolf, Mercedes b-class, Tesla Model S, Hyundai IONIQ, etc. which were produced for European market, have a type 2 connector. Charging with type 2 cable can provide up to 22 kW, depending on the EV’s on-board charger capacity.

In addition to AC charging, EVs can charge at fast DC stations. For this purpose, they need DC connectors, for example Combo 1 (in USA), Combo 2 (in Europe) or Chademo. DC connectors are usually offered as an option and can charge with a speed of 50-60 kW. DC charging stations can fill 22-28 kWh batteries to 80% in 30 minutes and are mostly used when traveling between cities.

How do I choose the right EV charging station?

There are a number of factors that must be considered to choose the right EV charging station, such as:

  • location / place of installment
  • availability of electric power
  • main purpose of use

The EV charging stations can be equipped with cables, RFID plastic cards, key-based access or GSM modules.

1.Chargers for businesses

  • If you are and eco-friendly business interested in providing convenient EV charging for your customers, we recommend KEBA P30 x-series. This is a universal, smart charging station which can be integrated directly into Go To-U platform. Your business will be added to our mobile application so that EV drivers can conveniently find and book your charging spot. Moreover, you will get access to the information about the usage of your charging station. When installing 4 or more stations in one place, P30 c-series is a good choice, as it can be connected to x-series, which works as a server and transfers information about all chargers that are linked together.
  • If your business operates a fleet of electric vehicles, the access to the charging station can be restricted so that only your employees are able to use the charging station. In this case, we recommend P30 b, c and x-series, as they can be equipped with RFID sensors (plastic card access) or key switches. Thus, only the card/key holders will be able to turn on/off the power supply of the charging station. Moreover, if all the electric vehicles in your fleet have the same plug type, for your convenience we recommend to buy chargers with integrated cable.

2.Charging at home

The key question is how much power you can provide at home. KEBA e-series is suitable for low power output (up to 4.6 kW), while b-series provides up to 22 kW, which can be regulated according to your needs.

Besides, a charging station with integrated cable might be more convenient for daily use as you do not have to carry an additional cable. It can be both e-series and b-series with integrated type 1 or type 2 cables.

3.Charging in semi-public places

Installing charging stations outside or at open parking lots may require additional features for access restriction. KEBA P30 b, c and x series can solve this problem with RFID plastic cards or key switches. Besides, c and x series are also equipped with MID meter, which helps control the electricity usage per hour and generates electricity usage reports easily.

How fast do electric vehicles charge?

The speed of EV charging depends on three factors:

  • available electric power
  • capacity of onboard charging inverter
  • battery size of the car

1)If we use a regular 240V socket to charge a car, it will provide up to 15 km range per hour. In other words, it will take around 10-12 hours for a full charge of most electric cars, which have a 150 km range. The bigger the battery of an electric vehicle is, the longer it takes to fully charge it e.g. in case of Tesla with a 100 kWh battery the overall charging time may take up to 40-50 hours.

2) When using an A (7-22 kW charging station) the speed of charging depends on how fast the EV can consume power due to the capacity of the onboard chargers. Most commonly, EVs are equipped with 6.6 kW or 3.3 kW onboard chargers. With a 6.6 kW charger, such cars as Nissan Leaf, BMW i3, Kia Soul or VW e-Golf will charge up to 40 km of range per hour or reach the full battery in about 4 hours. At the same time, such vehicles as Tesla or Renault Zoe can charge 3 times faster from 22 kW AC chargers, getting up to 140 km of range per hour, as their onboard chargers are more powerful – 11 kW, 16.5 kW or even 22 kW.

3) DC charging is the third way to charge electric vehicles. There are three types of DC chargers: Combo 1, Combo 2 and Chademo. The usual power of such charging stations is 50 kW. Therefore, they can charge EVs with 22-28 kWh batteries to 80% in about 30 minutes.

How much does it cost to charge an electric vehicle?

The answer to this question depends on how much energy the given EV consumes per 100 km. Of course, these figures differ from car to car, as they come in different sizes and power capacities. Usually, EVs use from 16-18 kWh to 23-25 kWh per 100 km. Furthermore, the cost depends on the electricity costs. The average cost of electricity in Europe is 20 cents per kWh, thus the cost of 100 km should be around 4-5 Euros or up to 6 Euros per 100 km in the countries, where electricity is more expensive.