Rechargeable Deep Cycle Lithium Battery 12V 100AH 150AH 200AH Lithium Ion Battery

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Rechargeable Deep Cycle Lithium Battery 12V 100AH 150AH 200AH Lithium Ion Battery

Rechargeable Deep Cycle Lithium Battery 12V 100AH 150AH 200AH Lithium Ion Battery

Rechargeable Deep Cycle Lithium Battery 12V 100AH 150AH 200AH Lithium Ion Battery

Product Name : LiFePO4  Battery (12V 100AH)
Certification: CE/MSDS/ROHS/ISO9001/UN38.3
Nominal Voltage 12.8V Nominal Capacity 100AH
Charge Voltage 14.6±0.2V Charger Current 40A
Max. Charge Current 70A Charge Cut-off Voltage 15.6±0.2V
Operating Temperature Charging:0~45℃  Discharging:-20~60℃
Cycle life 2000 Cycles(100%DOD)
5000 Cycles(80%DOD)
Environmental Charge Temperature 0 ℃ to 45 ℃ (32F to 113F) @60±25% Relative Humidity
Discharge Temperature -20 ℃ to 60 ℃ (-4F to 140F) @60±25% Relative Humidity
Water Dust Resistance IP56
Mechanical Cell & Method 3.2V25Ah 4S4P
Plastic Case ABS
Dimensions (in./mm.) 330*173*220mm / Customized
Weight (lbs./kg.) 13.5KG
Terminal T11

A new approach to analyzing and designing new ion conductors — a key component of rechargeable batteries — could accelerate the development of high-energy lithium batteries, and possibly other energy storage and delivery devices such as fuel cells, researchers say.

The new approach relies on understanding the way vibrations move through the crystal lattice of lithium ion conductors and correlating that with the way they inhibit ion migration. This provides a way to discover new materials with enhanced ion mobility, allowing rapid charging and discharging. At the same time, the method can be used to reduce the material’s reactivity with the battery’s electrodes, which can shorten its useful life. These two characteristics — better ion mobility and low reactivity — have tended to be mutually exclusive.

The new concept was developed by a team led by W.M. Keck Professor of Energy Yang Shao-Horn, graduate student Sokseiha Muy, recent graduate John Bachman PhD ’17, and Research Scientist Livia Giordano, along with nine others at MIT, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, and institutions in Tokyo and Munich. Their findings were reported in the journal Energy and Environmental Science.

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