Whether it’s a tiny home charger like an EO Mini Pro 2 or a larger ProjectEV home charger, the power of home chargers is broadly the same. Size makes no difference to power output.
There’s a good reason for this: The power of home chargers is limited by the power your home has available, not by their technical limits.
These easiest way to explain this is as follows.
Your home has a 100Amps of power in total. A fast home charger can use 32Amps of these but not more. If it used any more it would affect the use of your other home appliances.
What does this mean is real terms? In time to charge? Well, on average a fast home charger adds around 25 miles of range per hour to your car.
But why isn’t there more power in your home? Well, because when your home was built no-one envisaged people charging huge batteries up as well as using electric showers, electric cookers, electric heating, etc.
Some older or smaller homes have even less than 100Amps, typically 80 or 60. If your home has this amount of power there is some good news. A call to your electricity supplier can usually get you upgraded to 100Amps without charge.
Can you get more power? No, not really. You may see chargers with 11kW or 22kW charging capabilities, but these require commercial levels of electricity known as 3-phase. Fine if your charger is at the office but homes generally do not have 3-phase electricity and getting a supply of 3-phases power would be prohibitively expensive.
So, to summarise, all chargers charge at the same power levels. There are one or two exceptions for smaller properties or those with unusually large electricity requirements (heated swimming pool or ground source heat pumps for example), but in the main, home chargers are all 7kW/32Amps.