Maybe he felt bad about doing that? I, on the other hand, have no such reservations!richard wrote:Good job Mike.
I've been following this drama, but I don't get one thing. Was Vitor there at LAX or on a trip? Because he knew he got unplugged (could have seen this in-person, or gotten the notice via email), but he also knew the license plate of the offender (which he could only have known if he was there at LAX). If he was there at LAX, why didn't he swap the cord back himself?
There were probably 10 there today. Plus one Volt, a couple of RAV4s, and a Mini E.smkettner wrote:This is why I am skeptical of unsupervised plug sharing. One bad apple spoils the box.
LAX needs more charging stations. Triple the number would be fully utilized.
Use a combination lock and tell people, via the protocol card, to call you for the combo. That way you can have a reasonable adult discussion about why their need is greater than yours. Of course, that makes it less easy for people to unplug you if you're unreachable (like on a plane going someplace). But also makes is less easy for people to unplug you if they just darn well feel like it.GeekEV wrote:Here's a thought... Use a combination lock and put the combination on the dash instruction sheet. That way, it will stop a casual unplug, but somebody who really needs it and takes the time to properly assess the situation could still unplug you if needed.
Are you still there? Don't suppose you can remember to get the VIN number of the car? Wanna do some more research to see if I can find out who this offender is.Vitor wrote:I visit LAX for business. Once in a while I travel.
After getting the text message, I asked a friend at Terminal 1 to go and inspect, he actually saw the blue Leaf drive in, he inspected and then took a picture for me.
mwalsh wrote: Don't suppose you can remember to get the VIN number of the car? Wanna do some more research to see if I can find out who this offender is.
Like!TonyWilliams wrote:I'm warming up the tar, and have collected a bag of feathers.