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CSE1 Commercial Level-2 EV Charger Specifications

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Model Number: CSE1-4G-BL


CSE1 is a commercial Level 2 48A EV charging station (OCPP 1.6J compliant) with an output power which could be adjusted within the charger and could be retrofitted to any projects.

Circuit Breaker Options table
Output Amperage (A)16A32A40A48A
Circuit Breaker Options (A)20A40A50A60A


Specifications

Rated Input Voltage200-240 VAC
Rated Output Current16/32/40/48A
AC Power Frequency50-60 Hz
Input ProtectionUVP, OVP, RCD, SPD, Ground Fault Protection
Output ProtectionOCP, OTP, Control Pilot Fault Protection
Output InterfaceSAE J1772 AC Charging Connector
Storage Temperature-40°F to 158°F
Operation Temperature-22°F to 122°F
Relative Operation Humidity95% RH Maximum
Relative Storage Humidity95% RH Maximum
Cable Length18ft, 25ft
Altitude≤ 6561ft 
Installation TypeIndoors and Outdoors, NEMA3 enclosure
Dimensions14.5″ x 10″ x 4″
Weight (including cable)18 lbs


Mounting Options: Wall mount, Single Pedestal, Dual Pedestal, Single Retractable Pedestal, Dual Retractable Pedestal

Wiring options:

1. 208 VAC three phase, Delta system, Center tap grounded (use only two phases)
2. 208 VAC three phase, Wye system (use only two phases)
3. 240VAC single phase

Each station requires three electrical supply wires (two hot, one ground, no neutral). Recommended Wire Gauge for 60A breaker is 6AWG.


For Pedestal Mounting option only: Thread the connection cables from the bottom of the pedestal through the pedestal upwards through the cable opening. The opening is 7.5” (L) x 3” (W). The concrete pad must be a minimum of 14″ square and a minimum of 14″ deep. Stub-up must be a minimum of 3″ above the concrete pad. If there is no bumper block, the center of the pedestal base should be situated 30” behind the curb. If a bumper block is in place, the center of the pedestal base should be situated 12” behind the curb.


Dynamic Load Management:

  1. Avoid Disruption by Automatically throttling charging load down to avoid power disruptions.
  2. Save on energy costs by setting a maximum power limit for a site to ensure safe and affordable charging.
  3. Cut infrastructure costs by reducing number of electrical panels and circuits for a given set of chargers at new and existing charging sites.
  4. Adapt the load capacity to the remain below peak energy limit
  5. Maximize the load capacity during off-peak hours
  6. Reduce energy costs, ensure disruptions are avoided at your facility, and reduce infrastructure requirements


Available Features:

  • Revenue Collection: Set rates by time or energy and collect revenue from drivers either via Credit Card, Apple Pay or Google Pay. Revenue collected from drivers is remitted via direct deposit to a bank account.
  • Analytics & Reporting: View Charging session data, utilization, revenue and sustainability metrics
  • RFID Cards: Charge with a tap of RFID cards. Our Software Platform supports adding charging to RFID the driver already has (for example a building badge)
  • Location Access Control: Publish the charging stations to PlugShare, Google Maps or keep them private
  • Driver Reservations: Drivers can be sure a charger is available by reserving in advance
  • Multi-site management: Manage multiple locations from one dashboard
  • Tiered Pricing: Set two-tier charging rates with one price for initial time period or energy usage and a different rate thereafter
  • Time of Use Rates: Manage pricing based on the time of day to accommodate for different utility rates or driver demand
  • Session Limits: Encourage drivers to share charging stations by imposing time limits
  • Idle Fees: Charge idle fees for drivers staying after a certain time period
  • Time-Based Access Control: Change public access based on the day and time for each location
  • Driver Access Groups: Control charger access and pricing for specific groups of drivers including fee or subsidized charging
  • Multi-User Account: Enable multiple users to see analytics, download reports, and manage charging by adding them as a manager or operator to the account

    RFID support: CyberSwitching CSE1 supports any high frequency (13.56MHz) ISO14443 compliant RFID cards, Key Fobs and Badges.

    ADA Compliant: All of CyberSwitching Pedestal mounted Charging stations are ADA compliant

Certifications: ETL listed, Energy Star Certified, FCC Compliant

Warranty: 2 years complimentary + an option to extend it to up 3 more years

Approved for Rebates by: SCE, PG&E, SDG&E, CalEVIP, MCE, National Grid, Eversource, Pacific Power, Charge Ahead Colorado, Salt River Project, Tucson Electric, Austin Energy, Hawaii Energy, PECO, Xcel Energy, JCP&L, PSE&G, Evergy, Portland General Electric, Duke Energy, Georgia Power, Communities in Charge, LADWP, El Paso Electric, Rocky Mountain Power, Efficiency Maine, DTE, Charge Up NJ, PowerMIDrive, Clark Public Utilitues, Snohomish County Public Utility, The Washington State Department of Ecology “Charge Where You Are” Program, The Washington State Department of Commerce EV Charging Program, ChargeUp! Sarasota County, Seattle City Light, Tacoma Public Utilities, EWEB, JEA, IEPA , City of Naperville Public Utilities Electric, Vermont Electric Cooperative, VPPSA, Minnesota Power, MiEnergy Cooperative, Delaware DNREC, Great Lakes Energy, Nebraska Public Power District (NPPD), Iowa City, Connexus® Energy, Cherryland Electric Cooperative, Firelands Electric Cooperative, Chugach Electric Association, Inc., Black Hills Energy, AP&T, Westerville Electric PowerUp, Vermont EV Chargers, NJDEP Pay$ to Plug In, Lansing Board of Water & Light, Charge Up! San Joaquin Valley Air Pollution Control District, SMUD, PWP (Pasadena Water & Power), City of Glendale, Maryland Energy Administration EVSE Rebate Program, Bayfield Electric Cooperative, Entergy, New Hampshire Electric Cooperative (NHEC), Linn County Rural Electric Cooperative, Chariton Valley Electric Cooperative, Maquoketa Valley Electric Cooperative, East Central Iowa REC, Tillamook People’s Utility District, City of Ames, Dakota Electric Association, Mohave Electric Cooperative, Burbank Water and Power, Turlock Irrigation District, City of Santa Monica, Alameda Municipal Power, Central Coast Community Energy (CCCE), Columbia River PUD, RENEW Wisconsin Evs for Good program, MassEVIP, SELCO, Eastern Iowa REC, Farmers Electric Cooperative, Lyon Rural Electric Cooperative, Nishnabotna Valley Rural Electric Power Cooperative, Northwest Rural Electric Cooperative, Osceola Electric Cooperative, Pella Cooperative Electric, Prairie Energy Cooperative, Southwest Iowa Rural Electric Cooperative, WIPCO, Woodbury County Rural Electric Cooperative, Ameren Missouri, Kirkwood Electric, Southern Public Power District (SPPD), Powering New Mexico (PNM), Azusa Light & Water, OPALCO, North Carolina VW Settlement Zero Emission Vehicle Infstracture Program, The Vermont Department of Housing and Community Development (DHCD) grant, Stowe Electric, Mississippi Power, Lodi Electric Utility, AVAQMD, Consumers Energy (Multifamily and Community EV Charging), OGE, Indiana Michigan Power, Dakota Electric Association, SIEA, RCMU (Rancho Cucamonga Municipal Utility), Silicon Valley Power (City of Santa Clara), Fleet ZERO grant program (Colorado Energy Office), Norwich Public Utilities, SLO County Air Pollution Control District, City of Ashland, The City of Colton California, Roseville Electric Utility, Imperial Irrigation District, City of Monmouth, Muscatine Power and Water, Sioux Valley Energy, Clarke Electric Cooperative, Modesto Irrigation District, Franklin Rural Electric Cooperative, Central Electric Cooperative, Bonneville Power Administration (BPA), City of Ukiah, Central Lincoln PUD, CVEC (Chippewa Valley Electric Cooperative).

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