Chinese scientists have transformed rusty stainless steel mesh into electrodes with outstanding electrochemical properties that make them ideal for potassium-ion batteries.
With the MAX17572 and MAX17574 Himalaya synchronous step-down DC-DC converters, designers can operate 4.5 to 60 V, as well as reduce power dissipation and solution size to comply with the IEC 61508 safety standard.
Swiss electrochemistry researchers have developed a method that could enable a breakthrough for the lithium-sulfur battery — a promising candidate for future energy storage devices.
Swiss scientists are on a quest to find new materials which can be used in rechargeable batteries and eventually provide alternatives to lithium batteries.
The Vicor BCM6123TD1E2663Txx is a high-density, high-efficiency, fixed ratio DC-DC converter module in a ChiP package, which operates from a 384 VDC nominal input and delivers an isolated and safety extra low voltage (SELV) 24 V secondary output.
European researchers have shown that it is possible to significantly reduce the need for platinum in fuel cells through the development of a new type of nanocatalyst.
Researchers have been investigating the ability of triboelectric nanogenerators (TENGs) — small devices that convert movement into electricity — to create wearable electronics powered solely by the wearer's day-to-day body motion.
US and Chinese researchers have taken the same process that makes gold-plated jewellery or chrome car accents, known as electroplating, and applied it to lithium-ion battery cathodes.
The University of Newcastle (UON) has officially unveiled its 100 m2 printed solar demonstration site, said to be the first in Australia and the third of its size in the world.
Semiconductor company STMicroelectronics, Chinese R&D institute IMECAS and technology company EPOCH are partnering in the development and marketing of a battery management system for new energy vehicles (NEVs).
CSIRO intends to fill a gap in the global energy technology chain by supplying fuel cell vehicles (FCVs) with low-emissions hydrogen sourced from Australia.
Researchers have received a $50,000 grant to commercialise a chip that can make lower power electronics, like mobile phones, work more efficiently.