Lithium Battery Li Ion Battery Pack 48V 25AH For Ebike
|ITEM||Rated Pamameter||ITEM||Rated Parameter|
|Norminal Voltage||48V||Chemistry material||Li(CoNiMn)O2|
|Charge Voltage||54.6V||Discharge Cut-off Voltage||36.4V|
|Standar Charge Current||5A||Dimention||235*155*160mm|
|Fast Charge Current||8A||Weight||7.5kg|
|Continuous Discharge Current||≤25A||Operating Temperature||-20–60℃|
|Pulse Discharge Current||80A||Storage Temperature||0-45℃|
“When you start to weaken superconductivity, other electronic phases start to wake up and they compete to take control over the material,” he says. He plans to explore how the balance shifts between the superconducting phase and these other parasitic phases, as superconductivity weakens at high currents.
“Do these (other phases) start to take over or do they remain dormant?” Comin asks. “In one case, electrons want to flow without dissipation, and in the other case, they are stuck in place and cannot move around, like a car in a traffic jam.”
Instead of being able to freely move like they do in a superconductor, without any dissipation, electrons in a charge density wave tend to sit in some regions and stay there.
“There are some regions that have more electrons, some other regions that have fewer electrons, so if you try to visualize the spatial organization of these electrons, you see that it sort of wiggles as a wave,” Comin explains. “You can imagine a landscape of sand ripples on a dune. What drives the electrons to organize into a superfluid state rather than forming these static, wave-like patterns is not really known and it’s what we hope to discover under those critical conditions where the superconductor starts to yield to these other competing tendencies.”