What's "KM/T" supposed to be? Speed, in km/h? I can't tell if it's a typo (a good reason for sending artwork proofs) or something deliberate that just isn't apparent to me.
It's also strange to have yellow and red zones on a speedometer. That could indicate motor speed, but it would only make sense when using one specific transmission gear. Is marking zones on a speedometer a local thing there?
battery temp scales to keep it slightly similar to battery SOCAccording to tests from NASA, an 18650 cell doesn't light off until 120C on its case.
If you're trying to hit max rate charging, you're running the cell cases at 45C-50C for at least a dozen minutes. Half scale would not work, as you'd get zero visibility to a creeping heatup during charging due to a failed cooling loop.
Depending on your sizing and method, of cooling, I suspect you could see excursions to 60-70C during charging. So top end, 90C would be my choice. Which is still not 4th of July fireworks, according to NASA.
At the other end, to at least zero degrees C.
So, for my cars it would be
maybe orange -30-0C
yellow x-60C with a "SC" mark at 45 or green from 40-60C
x is TBD - maybe someone has a rational basis for its bottom end value. Is yellow warranted during regular summer days in places like Thailand, where Bjorn Nyland found the cars to be running near peak efficiency in a place that normally is 35-40C in summer? I submit it's 40C. And 40-60 is SC*
*and super scoot current mode
One of the Scandanavian countries did traffic fines as a percentage of annual income, so is the red more than a year, then?
Do you have a comprehensive list of the gauge CAN messaging as well as Leaf CAN messages you could either link or post here, so when people want to hook up their gauge faces they can cobble up scale converters etc?I make a canbus conversion from theNissan leaf canbus an send it to the gauges.
In the International System of Units the symbol for kilometre is "km", not "KM", regardless of language. The symbol for "hour" is "h", regardless of the word commonly used in the local language for hour (which I now know is "time" in Danish, spelled like the English word but meaning a specific unit .... and pronounced "teem"). Using "T" makes sense to you and it's your car, but using non-standard symbols for standard units is not good practice in general... and even if you prefer the "T", I think using the lowercase "km" would be better, to keep at least the "kilometre" part using the correct symbol.I live in Denmark where hour is time so it is called km/t.
Okay, I get wanting the authentic marking feature. It makes no functional sense so it would annoy me, but I suppose it's harmless... and of course it's your car!