Battery Lifepo4 24V 200AH Lipo Battery High Quality Lithium Ion Battery
|Cycles @ 100% DOD||More than 2000cycles DOD100% @1.0C|
|Weight||50KG or 110 lbs or customized|
|Case Material||ABS or Metal, or customized|
|Charge Temperature||0°C to 55°C|
|Discharge Temperature||-20°C to 65°C|
|Max charging current||20A or customized|
|Max discharging current||150A or customized|
Supercapacitors, electrical devices that store and release energy, need a layer of electrolyte — an electrically conductive material that can be solid, liquid, or somewhere in between. Now, researchers at MIT and several other institutions have developed a novel class of liquids that may open up new possibilities for improving the efficiency and stability of such devices while reducing their flammability.
“This proof-of-concept work represents a new paradigm for electrochemical energy storage,” the researchers say in their paper describing the finding, which appears today in the journal Nature Materials.
For decades, researchers have been aware of a class of materials known as ionic liquids — essentially, liquid salts — but this team has now added to these liquids a compound that is similar to a surfactant, like those used to disperse oil spills. With the addition of this material, the ionic liquids “have very new and strange properties,” including becoming highly viscous, says MIT postdoc Xianwen Mao PhD ’14, the lead author of the paper.