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Connecting battery technologies for electric vehicles from battery materials to management

Citation

Zhao, G and Wang, X and Negnevitsky, M, Connecting battery technologies for electric vehicles from battery materials to management, iScience, 25, (2) Article 103744. ISSN 2589-0042 (2022) [Refereed Article]


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Copyright Statement

Copyright 2022 The Author(s). This is an open access article under the CC BY-NC-ND license (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/).

DOI: doi:10.1016/j.isci.2022.103744

Abstract

Vehicle electrification has always been a hot topic and gradually become a major role in the automobile manufacturing industry over the last two decades. This paper presented comprehensive discussions and insightful evaluations of both conventional electric vehicle (EV) batteries (such as lead-acid, nickel-based, lithium-ion batteries, etc.) and the state-of-the-art battery technologies (such as all-solid-state, silicon-based, lithium-sulphur, metal-air batteries, etc.). Battery major component materials, operating characteristics, theoretical models, manufacturing processes, and end-of-life management were thoroughly reviewed. Different from other reviews focusing on theoretical studies, this review emphasized the key aspects of battery technologies, commercial applications, and lifecycle management. Useful battery managing technologies such as health prediction, charging and discharging, as well as thermal runaway prevention were thoroughly discussed. Two novel hexagon radar charts of all-round evaluations of most reigning and potential EV battery technologies were created to predict the development trend of the EV battery technologies. It showed that lithium-ion batteries (3.9 points) would be still the dominant product for the current commercial EV power battery market in a short term. However, some cutting-edge technologies such as an all-solid-state battery (3.55 points) and silicon-based battery (3.3 points) are highly likely to be the next-generation EV onboard batteries with both higher specific power and better safety performance.

Item Details

Item Type:Refereed Article
Keywords:electric vehicle, energy storage, rechargeable battery, battery thermal performance, lithium-ion battery
Research Division:Engineering
Research Group:Mechanical engineering
Research Field:Energy generation, conversion and storage (excl. chemical and electrical)
Objective Division:Energy
Objective Group:Energy storage, distribution and supply
Objective Field:Battery storage
UTAS Author:Zhao, G (Mr Gang Zhao)
UTAS Author:Wang, X (Professor Xiaolin Wang)
UTAS Author:Negnevitsky, M (Professor Michael Negnevitsky)
ID Code:148712
Year Published:2022
Funding Support:Australian Research Council (LP170100879)
Web of Science® Times Cited:1
Deposited By:Engineering
Deposited On:2022-02-03
Last Modified:2022-03-01
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