Your house becomes a gas station.
If you have a garage or private drive where you can install a charger...
Your work becomes a gas station.
If your employer provides charging points in the car park...
Just like today's phones which only last a day, you get home , you plug it in.
...and as soon as something breaks your routine, you're carrying a brick. Fortunately, its rather easier to find a power socket with space to park your phone than a power socket with space to park your car... even more fortunately, phones are available that can survive more than 12 hours between charges.
There exists a subset of people who meet the profile for EVs: they have a daily commute short enough to be within EV range but long enough to make them want a full-sized car; they have a garage or driveway where they can charge and maybe even a charging point at work; they probably have at least one other car in the family, so they're not stranded while the car is recharging, and they have an alternative for long road trips; any regular long trips they make have fast chargers en. route and at the end, and/or they're within EV range of the airport.
For people in that group - great - for others, EVs still don't have the flexibility of conventional cars, and you're looking at paying 50% over the odds for an EV and still having to keep renting a conventional car for long trips.
I only need a small car for my regular short-ish commute and shopping trips, but I sometimes have to do a 200 mile drive, sometimes at short notice and with no guarantee of a charger at the destination. So, first I'd need a small/compact EV with a 200 mile range (none around, AFAIK - you need the size to carry enough batteries) and then I'd still need to make 2 30min-1 hour stops on the way out and probable 1 on the way back.
Why so many stops? First, as stated by the earlier poster, "200 miles [asterisk] range" doesn't mean "enough for a 200 mile trip" - it means "200 miles AT THE MOST before your car turns into a brick". So you'd have to top up at least once on each 200 mile leg. Then - did I mention "no guarantee of a charger at the destination"? So you have to make sure that you're at least half full when you arrive.
The BMW i3 with range extender almost does it for me, but oh god, the price... Your main concern would be forgetting to plug it in, just like forgetting to get gas. The car will let you know, and in the case of he Tesla tell you where you can go to charge without any special action required.