• Geschikt voor laden van 7.4 tot 22 kW
  • Dynamic Load Balancing
  • Solar Charging: laden met zonnestroom

  • Modern LCD-Display of LED-Indicator
  • Plug & Charge, Touch & Charge, RFID-pas

  • Geschikt voor alle laadpassen
  • Verrekening mogelijk via backend
  • Connectie via LAN/4G/WiFi

  • Stand-Alone te gebruiken
  • Opties: Laadkabel, RVS-paal incl. fundering

Based on 3 reviews
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Yacoub IssaYacoub Issa
08:03 10 Mar 23
Top laadpalen, erg blij mee!
08:02 10 Mar 23
Mooie laadpalen en goede service. Prijs-kwaliteitsverhouding is goed. Aanrader om hier een laadpaal aan te schaffen.



A charging station or wallbox allows you to charge your car at your convenience. The cable plugs come with a type 1 and a type 2 plug. The type of plug reflects a plug connection that fits a particular electric car.

In addition, it is important to know in advance where you are placing the charger. Are you placing the charger on the wall? Then choose a wallbox. If you want to place it freestanding, we recommend investing in a wallbox on a mounting pole.

Yes, almost all products can be mounted both indoors and outdoors. For indoor placement, you almost always choose the wallbox and for outdoor placement, if the charger is not mounted on the facade, you choose a charging pole including mounting pole.

Tap-Point has a universal charger which can be set to different charging capacities. The choice of charging capacities in kW depends on the meter box and the type of car.

With a 22kW charger, you are prepared for the future. After all, the trend is toward batteries with more power and a longer range. With a 22 kW, your car will then charge a lot faster!

Tap-Point's universal charging station can be connected to 7.4 kW, 11 KW or 22 kW.

The more kW can be charged per hour, the sooner the battery will be full. A car with a 100 kW battery will be full in about 4.5 hours with a 22kW charger. Want to charge quickly at home and can charge your car with 22kW AC? Then the fast 22kW charging station is handy for home or work!

With a 3-phase connection, you can charge up to 11 kW with a power of 3x 16A. A battery with a capacity of 100 kW will then be charged in less than 9 hours. With a three-phase power supply with a high amperage 3 x 32A, charging will be possible in 4.5 hours.

In the meter box you can see the number of phases coming in and the maximum current ( A) that can be drawn. Any changes can be made by the grid operator. For 7.4 kW charging, 1 phase with 1x 35A is required. For 11 kW charging, 3 phase 25A is required. For 22 kW charging 3 phase 32A is required.

Your electrician will ensure that power is properly distributed across the groups. Tap-Point's charger features load balancing to prevent any overload.

When installing a charging station, you need an additional connection in the meter box, which often requires adjustments to be made. For example, adding a separate ground fault circuit interrupter and group switch. This work can be done by a certified electrician. The price of such an aggravation depends on the age and the type of meter box that hangs there. Sometimes it is a matter of 'adding' an extra connection. But you may also need a completely new meter box. This makes the difference between a few dollars and a few hundred. If the box is suitable, the network operator will come by to activate the 3-phase connection. With the three largest network operators, the prices for activation are between € 250 and € 300. If you want to go a step further and charge your car at maximum speed (22 kW instead of 11 kW), the standard 3 x 25 A (ampere) connection must be upgraded to 3 x 32 A or 3 x 35 A. With consequences for the annual costs: these quickly rise from about € 250 euros per year to about € 950 per year. However, your car can charge much faster! The Tap-Point charging station is equipped with leakage current DC detection. This eliminates the need to purchase an additional € 150,- type B earth leakage circuit breaker.

In short, this system ensures that your home power grid is not overloaded. Charging a car requires a lot of power. You want to avoid power outages when you turn on the microwave or induction cooktop at that time. Dynamic Load Balancing distributes the power to all devices present and pinches the car's charging current as needed to avoid power failures.

With Dynamic Load Balancing, the available power in your meter box is distributed to your charging station and the appliances in your home. Major power consumers include: induction stove, washing machine, clothes dryer, electric heater, heat pump and jaccuzzi. With Dynamic Load Balancing you will always have enough power in your home, enough power for your electric car and your meter box will not get overloaded.

Charging at home is most economical; you then pay the kilowatt-hour price directly to your own energy supplier. At a public charging station you quickly pay double the rate compared to charging at home. If you know the consumption of your car and what you drive per year, you can use these costs to calculate when you will have earned back your investment.

The Tap-Point charging station can be set up with the app CP Tool. It can be connected via Wifi, 4G or LAN. Using the app, the maximum charging current and start of the charging session can be set.

Met Tap-Point laadpaal kan de laadsessie worden geactiveerd met de bijgeleverde RFID-pas. Voor het verrekenen van de laadkosten heb je een laadpas nodig welke verbonden is met een backoffice. De lader is geschikt om te kunnen communiceren met een backoffice, echter wordt deze koppeling niet door ons verzorgd. De keuze van laadpassen is enorm met verschillende abonnementen en prijzen.

Larger Cars are often above 100 kW capacity. An average car is around 65 kW. If we assume an efficient electric car with a consumption of 15 kWh per 100 kilometers, this gives a kilometer price of € 0.03 cents A gasoline car that consumes 6 liters per 100 kilometers (1 on 16.7) costs about € 0.10 per kilometer at a liter price of € 1.65. A mid-range electric car (for example, the Volkswagen ID.3) consumes about 15 kWh of electricity per 100 kilometers. ANWB-website.