Substantial improvement in the energy density of rechargeable lithium batteries is required to meet the future needs for electric and plug-in electric vehicles (EV and PHEV). Present day Li-ion technology is based on shuttling lithium between graphitic carbon and inorganic oxides. Blends of cyclic and linear carbonates containing lithium salts and additives dominate the electrolyte technology. However, today’s lithium ion battery electrolytes are not reductively stable on graphite anodes at typical operating potentials.
The performance of a lithium ion battery – energy density, power/rate, durability will depend upon the specific components within as well as the battery design. Today’s state of the art lithium ion batteries used for automotive applications use high nickel containing cathodes, graphite dominant anodes, carbonate-based electrolyte formulations, and ceramic coated separators. However, even within the boundaries of a single component – high nickel cathodes – there are myriad commercial options. Yet, selection of the “best” cathode material for your application is critical to maximize performance and minimize cost. How can we do this better?
New Deka® Fahrenheit® Website from East Penn Shows How to Sustainably Avoid Datacenter Downtime with Lower Upfront Cost
East Penn Manufacturing, makers of Deka Fahrenheit Batteries, unveiled a new microsite (www.dekafahrenheit.com), that demonstrates the industry’s leading solution for the ever-changing datacenter market that needs scalable, sustainable, and highly dependable battery power. This solution also needs to deliver the lowest total cost of ownership for UPS applications.
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