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Advanced lithium battery technology

Advanced Lithium Battery Technology

Why the industrial IoT needs industrial lithium batteries?

  • Advanced lithium battery technology delivers long-life power and high pulses to expand remote wireless connectivity throughout the Industrial Internet of Things.
  • The Industrial Internet of Things (IIoT) is largely influenced by advanced wireless devices and sensors. To a large extent, the rapid expansion of industrial connectivity is being driven by industrial-grade batteries that deliver reliable power to remote locations and extreme environments
  • Industrial grade Li-ion batteries can operate for up to 20 years and deliver 5,000 full recharge cycles. They also feature an expanded temperature range of -40 to 85°C and the ability to deliver high pulses. Why the industrial IoT needs industrial lithium batteries
  • What do these crucial batteries look like? According to Avicenne, a French research firm, about 90% of the worldwide battery market consists of lead acid batteries.[1] Looking more specifically at the large, robust Stationary Lead Acid (SLA) Batteries that account for infrastructure energy storage, the market size in 2010 was somewhere between $4 billion and $4.3 billion. Despite advancements that have improved adoption of commercial scale lithium ion batteries and the marketing flair that Tesla (and others) has adroitly created around them, lead acid remains the dominant chemistry to protect key infrastructure in modern society. The chemistry is stable enough to be deployed in challenging climate conditions and inexpensive enough to do so at utility scale.
  • When it comes to keeping the Internet on, there’s good news and bad news. The good news is that batteries back up the hundreds of thousands of wireless towers, wireline cabinets, and networking centers that make the Internet work. Without these, the quiet discomfort of a muted Wi-Fi signal would be all the more common. The bad news is that most of these batteries are not being adequately maintained. Many of these critical batteries sometimes go years without being checked for capacity and health, and sometimes they remain in the field for their entire life-cycle – anywhere from two to ten years depending on the type, environmental conditions, and other factors – without ever being tested. How Batteries will Enable the Internet of Things
  • Key Development Partners

  • The University of NSW (UNSW)

  • The nanoionic coating technology was invented at the University of New South Wales by a team led by Professor Dewei Chu from the School of Materials Science and Engineering. The UNSW School of Materials Science and Engineering is ranked no. 1 in Australia and number 26 in the world. The research group has 23 researchers and millions invested into world-class research equipment geared towards advanced materials and energy storage devices.

  • High capacity Li-ion batteries have wide applications in solar power systems and electric cars. The energy density of lithium ion battery is mainly determined by the cathode materials, because the specific capacity of anode materials is much higher than that of cathode materials. If the specific capacity of cathode materials can be doubled, the whole energy density of the battery will increase by 57%. However, even the specific capacity of anode materials is increased to 10 times than current level, the energy density of the battery will only increase by 47%. Therefore, there is an urgent need for improving the performance of cathode through advanced materials technology.

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