Home chargers for Tesla offer 20kw (22kw in EU) for usual setup.
Superchargers offer a lot more - 135kw for Tesla superchargers, 50kw for regular EU charging stations.
a = F / m therefore
a =G (m1 * m2 / r ^ 2) / m1 therefore
a =G (m2 / r ^ 2)
and v1 = v0 + a * t therefore there is no relation between v1 and m1
Heavy objects will pick up too much speed during the descent, making for one deep impact.
1. Speed gained during decent does not depend on weight of the craft.
When considering aero-braking/parachuting/gliding the only thing that matters is lift/drag generating surface area vs mass
2. Speed gained during decent (from mars gravity) is nominal compared to orbital transfer speed/orbital speed that needs to be zeroed.
Mars orbital speed at 200km is around 2.4km/s, total amount of speed gained from direct decent from 200km to 0km on Mars is around 1.2km/s (with no atmosphere), in real life we would see orbital speed (2.4km's) decreasing on decent due to atmospheric drag (until it reaches terminal velocity, which depends on point 1. but should be less than 1km/s for any viable design).
Prior to achieving stable orbit around mars we have to (aero-)brake from at least 15km/s (orbital transfer). So theoretical 1.2km/s from Mars gravity (which actually doesn't happen) is a really small amount of additional velocity compared to the amount we have to brake anyway.
Playing a few hours of KSP should be mandatory prior to posting articles about space flight on the internet
Why should I store any of my media (or other data, for that matter) anyplace else? Storing it in the cloud only works for as long as your cloud provider stays in business, and what I store is my business and nobody else's.
Storing it locally works as long as you don't get robbed...
and your house don't burn down...
and you don't get hit by major disaster (i.e. flood)...
and your storage medium doesn't fail...
I keep mine locally (2 redundant systems) and in cloud
"You can have my Unix system when you pry it from my cold, dead fingers." -- Cal Keegan