On June 17, 2019, M.J. Bradley & Associates released Version 2.3 of the Electric Vehicle Infrastructure Location Identification Tool and associated Visualization Map, developed in coordination with the Georgetown Climate Center. These tools now cover more than 11,000 miles of roadway, including 2,000 miles of potential DC fast charging (DCFC) corridors in North Carolina. Additionally, this update ensures that the tools contain the latest data, including changes to the DCFC charging network as of June 2019.
These GIS-based tools can be used to visualize and evaluate existing and planned public DCFC infrastructure along key electric vehicle corridors across 13 states: the12-state Transportation and Climate Initiative region (Virginia to Maine, including D.C.) and North Carolina. The tools allow the user to weight input metrics, such as existing infrastructure and traffic volume, based on regional- or state-level priorities. Using those priorities, the tools generate rankings of key locations that reflect the relative suitability of each location for DCFC infrastructure development.
These tools remain free to use and can be accessed here.