Heh I should have read your whole post before replying to the first line, but let me pick you apart in another one instead.
1. Most stuff just works on high voltage DC as discussed above. Most switching power supplies simply don't know or care about AC or DC and due to their efficiency switching power supplies are used in almost everything electronic.
Absolutely wrong. The first thing most power supplies do is step down from high voltage AC to something in the general range of whats needed on the highest output value. They step down with a transformer. That transformer only works with AC, if you put DC in it, you're just going to burn it up as it turns into a magnet carrying more current (because its not AC, so the there is no inductive resistance, so there is more current). Please don't give anyone advice on electricity. Ever.
2. It's easier (and more efficient) to use high voltage DC for charging the batteries. All you need is a rectifier to convert that 220 into about 250V DC and charge the batteries, which is about as simple and efficient as it comes.
... You do realize those batteries you're referring to are actually made up of a bunch of smaller batteries right? There is no single cell at 200v. You aren't charging one 200v batter, you're charging a handful of 12v batteries that you're just blissfully ignorant of.
3. It's easer (and more efficient) to make an inverter that uses high voltage DC as input. It's pretty easy to just flip the current one way then the other to get AC sufficient to run most induction motors and transformer powered devices.
You have absolutely no idea what you're talking about. The conversion from DC to AC is THE BIGGEST LOSS in the inverters you're referring to. The actual transformer itself is pretty damn efficient if designed properly. Dealing with high voltage DC is extremely dangerous. It ARCs over distances that AC won't. You can put 200v AC traces on a circuit board with little space between them. Do the same thing with the same DC voltage and the board is going to randomly arc all over itself.
4. It's more efficient to use higher voltage in terms of wire size because IxR losses are less for the same power transfer. Chances are the same wires you have now will be fine, but if you go to low voltage (say 13.8V like in your car) you are going to need bigger conductors to avoid the voltage drops over long high current runs. Use higher voltage and lower current, and stick with the wires you have.
The first part is true, larger wires are better for lower current loss. The rest of this is false. DC has different properties than AC. Insulators, wire spacing, and load will behave differently at 200v AC versus DC. You CAN NOT use the same wiring unless you want to burn the building down. Please don't ever tell people anything about electrical wiring, you're going to get someone killed.
The rest of your post is pretty much factually incorrect in everyway as well, but I'm tired of pointing out how little you seem to know about the subject. Again, please stop trying to tell people things like this, its fraking dangerous and people could die from this ignorance.