@RyanAtSense this may have been mentioned but just in case it hasn’t I am a new Sense owner have had it in stalled for about 8 days, and it has found about 5 things so far, Nice! (downstairs HVAC, upstairs HVAC, Phillips Lights, Garage door opener, and Fridge).
Bottom Line Up Front : when talking about EV’s based off of what I have read on the community post thus far, it seems like your current sense tool is reading things at a microscopic level when sometimes a human eye level of detail will do, or a telescope level of detail will do. Example Look at a drop of water under a microscope and then look at it with your naked eye, very different views of the same thing
I, like others in this post have an EV, Tesla Model S, in fact I have two, got my wife a Model 3. So like all other Sense and EV owners out there having the sense device identifying the EV’s as quickly as possible, is a high priority. One could argue that the main reason that I got a Sense was because I have converted my cars to EV’s from gas and I need to know how much they are costing me much like we know how much gas is costing us every time we fill up. And your product/company seemed like a good way to see that outside of whats being reported in the car.
please share with your team this slightly different way of thinking about the data that you see, @ThomasBrock has commented (I think that it was Thomas) on how the EV’s are the elephant in the room and they are when you look at the energy draw going from 1000 watts or lest and shooting up to over 11k watts in a matter of seconds (thats what the teslas do) I have nothing else in my house that does that since my heat is gas, and cook top is gas, Hot water is gas.
I look forward to your thoughts on this different way of looking at the data.
Tesla’s are designed to be connected to a persons home network and the names are pretty obvious why can’t you guys use that to also narrow down when a EV is charging.