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How to employ AI to build a better electric vehicle charging network

كيفية توظيف الذكاء الاصطناعى لبناء شبكة أفضل لشحن السيارات الكهربائية

The infrastructure supporting the electric car industry in many countries is still lagging behind in the technology required to drive it, specifically charging points for those cars that rarely appear to be part of a coordinated network, according to the Emirati statement.
 
In order to improve the customer experience, a number of companies are now employing artificial intelligence to help city planners build a better electric vehicle charging network and maximize the efficiency of their sites, beyond reimagining attractive charging station designs.
 
Finally, British software company Evotrack has developed algorithms that monitor the current use of charging points and predict the demand for future electric vehicle charging. A possible carbon footprint at each site.
 
The innovation website SpringWise quotes Evotrack as saying that a better understanding of traffic flows and energy demand patterns enables planners to choose the type of charger that best suits the needs of electric vehicles in the local community. They point to an important reason for continuing to monitor the use of charging stations, particularly the continued development of electric vehicle batteries. As batteries get bigger and stronger and store more efficiently, charging requirements are likely to change again. As a result, she believes data will be more important than ever to serve areas outside of cities and to make the transition from gasoline to electricity as smoothly as possible.
 
In a similar development, US-based Volta Charging has developed Predict EV infrastructure planning software for electric vehicles, to help utilities and organizations plan electric vehicle charging infrastructure locations while providing insights into the charging needs of local communities.
 
“The company uses mobility patterns, population distribution and visitation data,” says Gove Tech, head of climate and communications policy, Kevin Sammy, at Volta. The economics of the network and then continue to make adjustments to narrow the scope to the required scenario, pointing to the use of this technology in one of the largest facilities in the state of California, "Southern California Edison", which serves 15 million residents across 50,000 square miles.
 
In another development, related to electric car charging stations, engineering companies were reimagining more attractive designs for these stations by integrating solar canopies with customer service, and providing a different vision for the future of electric car charging after the world used to think of these stations as utilitarian stations only.
 
Electricity America's designs include parking area amenities, sunshades and more, because even with ultra-fast chargers, charging an electric car can take longer than filling a tank of gas.
 
In the future, all terminals will feature a redesigned ultra-fast charger with a lower footprint, a better human-machine interface display, and a cable management system. It will also be designed to blend in with the local surroundings. It may offer additional things including: customer lounges, electric vehicle display areas, event space, overhead sunshades that can power station operations, car charging, etc.
 
The idea, according to (Electrify America), is that the appearance and displays of charging stations reflect a more ambitious lifestyle, to push potential electric vehicle owners to purchase them.