Zendure mentions support for Amazon Alexa and Google Home, enabling you to issue voice commands to your Superbase V6400. I only got the option to link Alexa in the Zendure app, and I needed some help to set up the Zendure skill, but I could not get Alexa to recognize any voice commands. I’m not sure how useful voice commands would be here anyway, and you can control the Superbase remotely using the app on your phone.
As a modular system, you can add up to four B6400 satellite batteries (6.4 kWh each) to a Superbase V6400. The design includes removable rubber strips on top to stack extra batteries securely. You can also link two Superbase V6400s together, and with four batteries apiece, that would allow you to store up to 64 kWh. That’s enough to power your entire home for a few days or charge your EV. But even with discounts, a system like that will cost you $41,800 at the time of writing.
For off-grid RV camping, the Superbase V6400, paired with a decent solar panel array, could work well if you have the space. Just make sure you get help loading it. After a couple of cycles using it around my home, the Superbase V6400 performs as I'd hope. But longevity is crucial for energy storage, and only time can tell how well it performs over months and years. Theis three years, and you can extend that by a further two years by registering in the Zendure app.
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