High-performance batteries for stationary energy storage and electric-vehicle propulsion
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High-performance batteries for stationary energy storage and electric-vehicle propulsion by Argonne National Laboratory.

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Published by Energy Research and Development Administration, [Office of Energy Research], Argonne National Laboratory, for sale by the National Technical Information Service in Argonne, Ill, Springfield, Va .
Written in English


  • Storage batteries,
  • Electric vehicles

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesANL ; 77-55
The Physical Object
Paginationv. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14863014M

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The intended applications for these high-performance batteries are stationary energy storage for electric utility systems and electric vehicle propulsion. The battery cells consist of a lithium--aluminum alloys negative electrode, an FeS or FeS/sub 2/ positive electrode, and a molten LiCl--KCl electrolyte, which requires an operating. Abstract. These batteries are being developed for electric vehicle propulsion and for stationary energy storage applications. The present battery cells, which operate at to /sup 0/C, are of a vertically oriented, prismatic design with a central positive electrode of FeS or FeS/sub 2/, two facing negative electrodes of lithium--aluminum alloy, and an electrolyte of molten LiCl--KCl. HIGH-PERFORMANCE BATTERIES FOR ELECTRIC-VEHICLE PROPULSION AND STATIONARY ENERGY STORAGE Progress Report for the Period October September A UNC 4JAZUOOE ARGONNE NATIONAL LABORATORY, ARGONNE, ILLINOIS Prepared for the U. S. DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY under Contract WEng " NL /O ANL 2 2 / 3 /Cited by: 4. P. A. Nelson et al., High Performance Batteries for Electric-Vehicle Propulsion and Stationary Energy Storage: Progress Report for the Period October March , Argonne National Laboratory Report ANL (May ). Google ScholarCited by:

Chapter 8 • The Voltec System—Energy Storage and Electric Propulsion battery cell according to power-over-time profile; the device measur es the actual voltage and current data. An electric vehicle, also called an EV, uses one or more electric motors or traction motors for propulsion. An electric vehicle may be powered through a collector system by electricity from off-vehicle sources, or may be self-contained with a battery, solar panels or an electric generator to convert fuel to electricity. EVs include, but are not limited to, road and rail vehicles, surface and. A timely comprehensive reference consolidates the research and development of electric vehicle machines and drives for electric and hybrid propulsions • Focuses on electric vehicle machines and.   The development of battery electric vehicles (BEV) must continue since this can lead us towards a zero emission transport system. There has been an advent of the production BEVs in recent years; however their low range and high cost still remain the two important drawbacks. The battery is the element which strongly affects the cost and range of the by: 8.

Chloride Batteries UK are currently conducting several such trials. Further, nickel-cadmium batteries are used extensively in France for electric vehicle propulsion, example by Renault and Peugeot. The nickel-zinc system is another viable candidate for electric vehicle propulsion based on its high energy density and power density.   American Chemical Society. (, February 24). New high-performance lithium-ion battery 'top candidate' for electric cars. ScienceDaily. Retrieved Ma from The lithium ion battery (LIB) has proven to be a very reliably used system to store electrical energy, for either mobile or stationary applications. Among others, TiO2-based anodes are the most attractive candidates for building safe and durable lithium ion batteries with high energy density. A variety of TiO2 nanostructures has been thoroughly investigated as anodes in LIBs, e.g Cited by: Finally, FCEVs utilize the high energy density of a chemical energy carrier, namely hydrogen, to power their electric motor via a fuel cell as converter, [5](a), [1](a). All these plug-in and fuel cell electric vehicle concepts replace at least partially gasoline- or diesel-based fuels Cited by: