|Nominal Capacity (25°C , 0.2C)||200Ah|
|Standard Discharge 25°C||Max. cont. current||200A|
|Standard Charge||Charge Voltage||14.6V|
|Recommended Charge Current||100A|
|Using Temperature||Discharge -30to60℃;
0.1C Charge -20 to 60℃
Now researchers at MIT and Samsung, and in California and Maryland, have developed a new approach to one of the three basic components of batteries, the electrolyte. The new findings are based on the idea that a solid electrolyte, rather than the liquid used in today’s most common rechargeables, could greatly improve both device lifetime and safety — while providing a significant boost in the amount of power stored in a given space.
The results are reported in the journal Nature Materials in a paper by MIT postdoc Yan Wang, visiting professor of materials science and engineering Gerbrand Ceder, and five others. They describe a new approach to the development of solid-state electrolytes that could simultaneously address the greatest challenges associated with improving lithium-ion batteries, the technology now used in everything from cellphones to electric cars.