Battery research is rapidly expanding due to the growing demand for improved, more efficient power sources. In recent years, much of the research has focused on increasing the energy density of batteries, as a higher energy density can mean lighter, more compact storage of energy. Lithium-ion batteries, for instance, have much higher energy density than traditional lead-acid batteries and are thus suitable for many applications, such as electric vehicles.
We present here a selection of definitive references on new technologies and techniques to increase the energy density of batteries.
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What you will learn more about:
- Hybrid electrodes as anodes for lithium-ion batteries.
- Improvements in interface contact between LAGP and electrodes.
- Quasi-solid-state polyether electrolytes.
- The challenges of the lithium-electrolyte interface.
- Advancements in aqueous rechargeable batteries, redox flow batteries, and supercapacitors.
Articles contained in the collection:
- Highly Stable Iron- and Carbon-Based Electrodes for Li-Ion Batteries: Negative Fading and Fast Charging within 12 Min.
(Choi et al.)
- Bifunctional in situ polymerized interface for stable LAGP‐based lithium metal batteries. (Zhang, S. et al.)
- In‐built quasi‐solid‐state poly‐ether electrolytes enabling stable cycling of high‐voltage and wide‐temperature Li metal batteries. (Chen et al.)
- Synergistic Coupling of Li4La3Zr1.4Ta0.6O12 and Fluoroethylene Carbonate Boosts Electrochemical Performances of Poly (Ethylene Oxide)‐Based All‐Solid‐State Lithium Batteries. (Zhang, L. et al.)
- Water–Salt Oligomers Enable Supersoluble Electrolytes for High‐Performance Aqueous Batteries. (Cai et al.)
- A dendrite free Zn‐Fe hybrid redox flow battery for renewable energy storage. (Jeena et al.)
- A High‐Performance Asymmetric Supercapacitor Based on Tungsten Oxide Nanoplates and Highly Reduced Graphene Oxide Electrodes. (Ashraf et al.)
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