not such a ridiculous idea! batteries made from silly …

by:CTECHi     2020-02-09
Released By Jonathan O\'Callaghan: 12: 32 EDT on May 23, 2014 | update: 12: 35 EDT on May 23, 2014, Silly Putty: one of the most popular toys in the world, now too, new way to make your phone charge longer?
According to a group of researchers at the University of California Riverside Exchange School of Engineering.
They developed a way to make lithium using materials found in toys and surgical tubes
Compared to the current standard, the ion battery lasts three times longer between charges.
The team created silica (SiO2)
Carbon nanotubes anode for lithium
Ion batteries, found that their energy storage capacity is more than three times that of carbon batteries
Base anode currently in use.
The researchers say this has a significant impact on industries including electronics and electric vehicles, which are always trying to squeeze out longer discharges from batteries.
Zachary Favors said that we are using the same materials used in children\'s toys, medical equipment and even fast food and use it to make the next generation of battery materials, the lead author of this research paper.
Silica nanotubes with high stability cycling are introduced in this paper.
Performance Anode of lithium
Ion batteries are published online in the journal Nature Science report. It was co-
By Cengiz S.
Ozkan, professor of mechanical engineering, Mihrimah Ozkan, professor of electrical engineering, and several of their current and former graduate students: Wang Wei, Hamid houseni Bay, Aaron George and
The team initially focused on silica because it was a very rich compound, eco-friendly, No.
Toxic, found in many other products.
Silica was previously used as an anode material for lithium-ion batteries, but the ability to synthesize the material into a highly uniform foreign nano-structure with high energy density and long cycle life is limited.
The key finding is that silica nanotubes are very stable in batteries, which is important because it means a longer life span.
Specifically, the silicon dioxide nanotubes anode cycles 100 times without losing any energy storage capacity, and the authors are very confident that they can be cycled hundreds of times.
Researchers are now focusing on developing methods to expand the production of silica nanotubes, hoping they can become commercially viable products.
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