Lithium Ion Battery 12V 100AH Lifepo4 Battery With BMS And Bluetooth
|Battery Module Energy (Wh)||1280|
|Battery Module Voltage (V)||12.8|
|Battery Module Capacity (Ah)||100|
|Battery Module Cell Configuration||4S|
|Battery Module Charge Voltage (Vdc)||14.8|
|Battery System Charge Current (Standard)||20A|
|Battery Module Charge Current (Max.)||50A|
|Battery Module Discharge cut-off Voltage (Vdc)||10V|
|Battery System Discharge Current (Standard)||20A|
|Battery Module Discharge Current (Max.)||100A|
|Dimension (L*W*H, mm)||Customized Size|
|Communication||Option of CANBUS OR RS485|
|Operation Cycle Life||Over 2000 times|
|Operation Life||5+ years|
|Charge Temperature Range||0 — 45℃|
|Discharge Temperature Range||-20 — 60℃|
|Storage Temperature||-20 — 45 ℃|
|Self-Discharge Rate (Residual capacity)||≤3%/month; ≤15%/years|
“This battery literally inhales and exhales air, but it doesn’t exhale carbon dioxide, like humans — it exhales oxygen,” says Yet-Ming Chiang, the Kyocera Professor of Materials Science and Engineering at MIT and co-author of a paper describing the battery. The research appears today in the journal Joule.
The battery’s total chemical cost — the combined price of the cathode, anode, and electrolyte materials — is about 1/30th the cost of competing batteries, such as lithium-ion batteries. Scaled-up systems could be used to store electricity from wind or solar power, for multiple days to entire seasons, for about $20 to $30 per kilowatt hour.
Co-authors with Chiang on the paper are: first author Zheng Li, who was a postdoc at MIT during the research and is now a professor at Virginia Tech; Fikile R. Brushett, the Raymond A. and Helen E. St. Laurent Career Development Professor of Chemical Engineering; research scientist Liang Su; graduate students Menghsuan Pan and Kai Xiang; and undergraduate students Andres Badel, Joseph M. Valle, and Stephanie L. Eiler.