Lithium battery 36V 30AH battery lithium ion for electric scooter

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Lithium battery 36V 30AH battery lithium ion for electric scooter

Lithium battery 36V 30AH battery lithium ion for electric scooter

Lithium battery 36V 30AH battery lithium ion for electric scooter

Battery Model  Lithium battery 36V 30AH battery lithium ion for electric scooter
Brand  Qs power /OEM/ODM
Color Optional
OEM/ODM Accepted
Package Bag, roll, box, carton, pallet
Related Capacity 30 ah li-ion battery
Nominal Voltage 3.7V
Over-Charge Voltage Protection 2.7V
Charging Current 0.5A/1.0A
Discharge current 0.2C-0.5C
Operating Temperature Charge: 0 to 50 °C
Discharge:-20 to 60°C

“The reason why it’s behaving so differently” from conventional electrolytes is because of the way the molecules intrinsically assemble themselves into an ordered, layered structure where they come in contact with another material, such as the electrode inside a supercapacitor, says T. Alan Hatton, a professor of chemical engineering at MIT and the paper’s senior author. “It forms a very interesting, sandwich-like, double-layer structure.”

This highly ordered structure helps to prevent a phenomenon called “overscreening” that can occur with other ionic liquids, in which the first layer of ions (electrically charged atoms or molecules) that collect on an electrode surface contains more ions than there are corresponding charges on the surface. This can cause a more scattered distribution of ions, or a thicker ion multilayer, and thus a loss of efficiency in energy storage; “whereas with our case, because of the way everything is structured, charges are concentrated within the surface layer,” Hatton says.

The new class of materials, which the researchers call SAILs, for surface-active ionic liquids, could have a variety of applications for high-temperature energy storage, for example for use in hot environments such as in oil drilling or in chemical plants, according to Mao. “Our electrolyte is very safe at high temperatures, and even performs better,” he says. In contrast, some electrolytes used in lithium-ion batteries are quite flammable.

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