Versinetic expands EV charging to Australia

Versinetic expands EV charging to Australia

Business news |
By Nick Flaherty

UK electric vehicle charger designer Versinetic is launching its services into Australia as Australian charger markers target the UK

Versinetic’s continued expansion into international markets is part of a wider growth strategy and has been prompted by increased demand for its EV designs.

Versinetic has established footholds in Ireland, Switzerland, Canada, Egypt and Poland, while parent company ByteSnap has clients in Belgium, Canada, Germany, Denmark and Sweden. Both companies operate in the Netherlands and the US.

“It’s an exciting time for us as a company to expand internationally and bring our smart charging hardware, software and consultancy services to the Australian market, which is relatively new to its adoption of EV technologies,” said Dunstan Power, Co-founder and Director of Versinetic.

“We’ve been in the EV arena since developing new software and electronics for the EV charging stations at London 2012. Having made great strides in the UK and EU, the momentum is now starting to pick up in Australia since we joined the Australian Electric Vehicle Association (AEVA).” 

The AEVA is an organisation dedicated to the cause of switching Australia’s transport networks to electric drive as quickly as possible. Formed after the oil price shocks of 1973, the AEVA is the longest continuously running EV society in the world.  

“With growing enquiries for our charging solutions expertise, Australia has the potential to become a key market for us and as such, we are looking to connect with partners to grow our client base and introduce new smart charging technology to the country,” said Power. 

Versinetic has developed white-label modules called Charging Blox. These are product and service modules that can be configured to precisely match customer requirements and combine to create a complete EV charge point solution.

It has also developed a Load Balancing Controller for dynamic load management called Linkray. One use of this module is the combination of both passive and active local controller functionality, to turn chargers into solar EV charging stations.

Australian EV developer Tritium has been focussing on Europe and the UK for its sistems in recent years.


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