A premier charging service and installation company serving the Las Vegas Valley and its surrounding areas.
By choosing sustainability, you are taking steps to a new world that is livable and healthy for future generations to come. We are here to help you embark on a new journey – to drive better, to do business better, to live better! With a wide-range of charging products by the best manufacturers worldwide, we provide a line of highly-engineered selections and the best expertise within the industry.
We are committed to the eco-conscious core values of quality, renewable energy and sustainability at an affordable pricing. EV charging stations employ technology that is constantly evolving. As a proven leader in the renewable technology space, we continue our mission to adopt innovation for a better life by offering our engineering and installation services to residents and businesses of Las Vegas and its surrounding areas.
|Charging Level||Voltage||Battery EV Charge Time||Installation|
|Level 1||120 Volts||9-20 Hours||Standard Outlet|
|Level 2||240 Volts||4-8 Hours||Charging Station|
|DC Fast Charging||480 Volts||10-30 Minutes||Hard-wired|
|Wireless||240 Volts||1-3 Hours||Outlet, Hard-wired|
Gas and Battery
At higher speeds, combustion engine drives vehicle
Not plugged in to charge; battery is charged through regenerative braking and by the internal combustion engine
Gas, Battery, and Electric Charge
Battery and Electric Charge
No gas so no tailpipe emissions
Gas, Generator, Battery, and Electric Charge
Cross between PHEV and BEV
There is a Federal Alternative Fuel Infrastructure Tax Credit that is available to consumers who install an EV charging station. Originally expiring on December 31, 2013, this incentive was revived and retroactively extended through December 31, 2016. Anyone who has purchased an Electric Vehicle Supply Equipment (EVSE) prior to December 31, 2016, may receive a tax credit of up to $1,000.
Businesses are eligible for 30% tax credit, capped at $30,000, of which permitting and inspection fees are not inclusive. Owners of multiple charging stations are allowed to utilize this credit for each location.
NV Energy offers a special rate for charging EVs during off-peak hours with reduced pricing. Off-peak hours are considered between 10:00 PM and 6:00 AM. An additional benefit is that the discount is applied to all the power you use, which includes your home, and not just the power that charges your car.
Currently, there is no registration fee for EVs in Nevada. Alternative fuel vehicles (AFVs) do receive free parking at meters as long as there is an AFV decal. Also, EVs have carpool lane access. There is a $7,500 Federal Income Tax Credit for plug-in hybrid-electric vehicles (PHEVs) purchased in or after 2010. New purchase and lease vehicles are applicable. However, there is a cap of 200,000 vehicles per manufacturer.
EVs primarily run on electricity. Basically, it is just energy conversion, where potential (stored) energy is converted to kinetic (movement) energy. The components of an EV are the electric motor, the array of rechargeable batteries, the controller [that feeds electricity to the motor based on input from the accelerator,] and the onboard charging system. The (electric) controller delivers power to the motor, which derives power from the array of rechargeable battery packs. There is also a standard 12-volt battery, which is used to power accessories for the car such as the radio, headlights, and fans.
In the beginning, rechargeable batteries were made with lead-acid (oldest form of rechargeable batteries). With improved technology, rechargeable batteries evolved to nickel-metal hydride (NiMH), but now either lithium-ion (Li-Ion) or lithium-polymer (Li-Poly) are favored. These batteries help to achieve a better performance and increased vehicle range for EVs. There is a current focus on improving the energy density (amount of energy that can be stored) of lithium-ion batteries so that the costs of EVs will drive down. Batteries are the most expensive part of an EV. Generally, battery packs are very heavy and take up a lot of space. (Even these batteries will be upgraded as fuel cell technology advances. A combination of fuel cells and batteries will improve the overall efficiency of the vehicle. Cost is currently a prohibitive factor of rampant fuel cell use.)
The four most common types of EVs are Hybrid Electric Vehicles (HEVs), Battery Electric Vehicles (BEVs), Plug-in Hybrid Electric Vehicles (PHEVs), and Extended-Range Electric Vehicles (ER-EVs). A HEV cannot be plugged in. A BEV is fitted with a battery and an electric motor, whereas a PHEV has both a gasoline engine and an electric motor.