Yep. The big advantage of EVs is the power distribution grid is already in place. No need to build out a new one.
Once the typical EV has a 200+ mile range instead of <140, most people will charge at home. We just need L2 chargers sprinkled here and there for folks doing longer trips (especially at hotels) and L3 chargers on highway corridors.
At 200+ miles of range, EV's become practical. Perfectly usable as a second car and can be a primary car if you're careful. The next inflection point is an EV with 600-800 miles of real-world range. At that point, you can literally drive an EV all day, put in 10 hours of L2 charging at night and charge at Superchargers the next day if you need more.
Affordable 200+ mile range EVs are within reach. We'll probably see 600+ mile EVs within 8 years. Honestly, I don't see how hydrogen can compete.