Lifepo4 Battery 48V 100AH Lithium Battery Pack Long Life Lithium Ion Battery With LED Display

0 comment
Lifepo4 Battery 48V 100AH Lithium Battery Pack Long Life Lithium Ion Battery With LED Display

Lifepo4 Battery 48V 100AH Lithium Battery Pack Long Life Lithium Ion Battery With LED Display

  Item

 lifepo4 battery pack  

  Type

  Lithium Iron Phosphate

Voltage Nominal

  48V (Customized 3.2V 12V 24V 36V 48V 72V …720V)

Capacity Nominal

100AH

BMS Specs

50-100A(Customized)

  Max Charge Current

50A Or Customized 

Max Continuous

Discharge Current

  50A Or Customized 

Weight

63kg Or Customized 

Dimension

442*410*221mm Or Customized 

Operating Temperature Range

Charge:0°C to 45°C

Discharge: -20°C to 60℃

  Life Cycle

  More than 2000cycles @1.0C 100% DOD 

Package

  ABS/Metal Case Or Customized

Customized

Shell, Size, Weight, Color, Label, Current, Technology,etc can be customized

Olivetti, who is the Atlantic Richfield Assistant Professor of Energy Studies, says the new journal’s editors asked her to look at possible resource limitations as battery production escalates globally. To do that, Olivetti and her co-authors concentrated on five of the most essential ingredients needed to produce today’s lithium-ion batteries: lithium, cobalt, manganese, nickel, and carbon in the form of graphite. Other key ingredients, such as copper, aluminum, and some polymers used as membranes, are considered abundant enough that they are not likely to be a limiting factor.

Among those five materials, it was quickly clear that nickel and manganese are used much more widely in other industries; battery production, even if significantly increased, is “not a significant part of the pie,” Olivetti says, so nickel and manganese supplies are not likely to be impacted. Ultimately, the most significant materials whose supply chains could become limited are lithium and cobalt, she says.

For those two elements, the team looked at the diversity of the supply options in terms of geographical distribution, production facilities, and other variables. For lithium, there are two main pathways to production: mining and processing of brines. Of those, production from brine can be ramped up to meet demand much more rapidly, within as little as six or eight months, compared to bringing a new underground mine into production, Olivetti says. Although there might still be disruptions in the supply of lithium, she says, these are unlikely to seriously disrupt battery production.

Leave A Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *