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Published: Monday 28 March, 2016

Nike Elastico Superfly IC Men Indoor Soccer Shoes Midnight Fog White VoltBattery Management Technology Could Boost EV Performance nike high top soccer cleats Researchers are working on a math based battery management technique that could dramatically cut charging times for electric vehicles, while boosting useable battery energy and power. If successful, the new technology could do what material scientists have struggled to do over the past decade improve useable power and energy density by up to 25 percent and reduce recharge time of electric vehicles to a scant 15 minutes. The University of California, San Diego, working with Bosch Research and Technology Center and Cobasys LLC, hopes to have a production version of the battery management system as soon as three to four years from now. The key to the improvements lies in the efficient use of existing battery chemistries. "The idea is, if you actually know where the charged particles are within the battery, then you can safely operate the battery right to its limit," Scott Moura, postdoctoral fellow at the Jacobs School of Engineering at the University of California, San Diego, said in an interview. "So you can maintain the same battery size and get more range and power out of it. Or you can reduce the size of your battery and cut your costs." The new battery management technology would accomplish that by combining a mathematical model with the voltage and current measurements that are employed in today's battery management systems. By fusing physical measurements with predictions from the model, the management system could know where the charged particles are inside the battery, and avoid the "charged particle traffic jams" that typically occur during charging. As a result, it could facilitate faster charging and discharging. "It's all because we can use scientific theory to estimate the important states that are internal to the battery," Moura told us. "Instead of relying solely on current and voltage measurements, which don't represent what's happening inside the 'black box,' we can predict where the charged particles really are." That knowledge enables the battery management system to more completely charge the battery, and to do it faster. Moreover, it enables the battery to discharge more quickly, which translates directly to power. The Jacobs School of Engineering is working with Bosch, which makes battery management systems, and with Cobasys, which makes batteries, using a $4 million award from the Department of Energy's Advanced Research Projects Agency Energy (ARPA e). The funding is helping the team to develop estimation algorithms for electric vehicle batteries. Development of the algorithms is dependent upon the battery's chemistry and could be different from manufacturer to manufacturer, Moura said. "You need to have a decent idea of the characteristics of the cells and of the battery itself," he said. The team is currently working on lithium ion chemistries. "What's fantastic about this partnership is that there is a product timeline," Moura said. "Within three to four years, we expect to have an electrochemical based battery management system to supply to automotive OEMs." Bill Gates Funds 'Big Battery' Startup Auto Industry Working Hard to Make an Electric Vehicle Battery Electric Vehicles: How Far Have We Come in 100 Years? EV Battery Report Says Costs Going Down EV Batteries: Solid Concept, but Not Ready for Prime Time Electric Car Subsidies Won't Make EV Batteries Better Design Decisions: Finding an Alternative Military Battery EV Battery Might Triple Electric Car Range Slideshow: Electric Car Batteries Get Bigger New Breed of Lithium Batteries The large power requirement of vehicle AC is exactly my point. Back in the mid 1970's era the specified chassis dynomometer road load for a medium sized car was about 15 HP, as I recall. The road load for a current vehicle should be a bit less, since there have been quite a few advances in reducing drag since then. But the thinner and lighter vehicles probably have less insulation, and so would need even more heat removal power. So what would serve best is a bit more truth about the actual vehicle range with the accessories in use. Just as published gasoline mileage is based on ideal conditions, and actual conditions produce lower mileage, the specter of range halving due to AC use should be made known.

It could easily be the show stopper that alters the whole picture. Is there any published information that anybody has seen? There is an unfortunate problem that is being overlooked in many projections, which is the reduction in distance per charge due to running automotive air conditioning. No matter what the battery type, the vehicle AC system will cut available miles by about a third, possibly a lot more, since the cooling will be running even when the vehicle is stopped and not consuming any power for driving motors. Probably that will kill the EVs deader than any other challenge. And it is a pity, since at one time it was a luxury that most folks did without, and got by quite well. I am interested in Randy2000nc post. Please forgive my "off topic" response I am working on a 6KW battery charger design driven by a small wind turbine for use in charging 10002000 AHr 48 volt batteries as used in mobile phone Nike Elastico Superfly Indoor Soccer Shoes (or cellular phones!) base stations. Wind is much cheaper than diesel, at least when you have some wind. I have seen many apocryphal references to the process you describe yet many of the battery manufacturers (mainly lead acid) have either never heard about the process or say that it is a load of bunk ( or some such comment; usually far less polite!) I have as yet to find someone who practised the "black art"; that is until now. Charging batteries from the wind is a precarious affair as usually there is either far too much energy or almost no energy available with sporadic availability (the usual state of affairs) somewhere in between. It is this latter region that you need to "grab" whatever energy is going and make best use of it without shortening the life of the battery. The process you describe has great potential (excuse the pun) to increase the efficiency and reduce the charging time in the "sporadic region". At 2000AHr the currents flowing in the system could have spectacular results if we get it wrong. I would be very interested in any information or experience you could pass my way about this "pulse charging method"

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