The company supplies the units then, when installed, EV owners simply purchase a license to use them, then just park up, plug in, and charge. Presumably this model would require a significant number of units in different locations to make it worth while buying a license, and the website doesn't say much about how many vehicles can use a unit at one time. Nevertheless, we're encouraged to see more suppliers providing solutions for increased EV use, and we're sure details can be ironed out as streetside charging gets more popular. Encouragingly, Park and Power also seem to have gone to great lengths to ensure compatibility with a wide range of vehicles:
"Most types of plugs can use the recharge points. Any unusual or specific needs can be met. This is crucial, as we don't want to prejudice some makes of electric cars, motorbikes or pushbikes from using the system. We want to try and encourage more organisations to start producing electric vehicles."
Anyone wanting to investigate the potential of charging units for a particular site is encouraged to contact the company for a free consultation. We look forward to a day when units like these are as ubiquitous as parking meters on the streets of our cities. ::Park and Power:: via EVUK::