Fluoride-based batteries in particular work on the other side of lithium-ion cells, which can attract electrons instead of being removed. Flouride (the low conversion of fluorine) is an interesting battery material because it has a low atomic pressure and a very high capacity for the storage of engines. However, to do that, you need to spread the fluoride iones in electrolyte, and researchers have discovered that it does not work with high temperature electrolytes to high temperatures.
To find around that, the Honda / NASA / Caltech created electroxyteleone called BTFE that allows fluoride to be spread at room temperature. With two positive sections, it will affect its & # 39; principal "who attracts" a & # 39; pulls, which has a strong impact on the cut off negatively.
The sciences cooperated with the electrolyte with copper, lanthanum and fluorine to create a prototype batteries that were able to return chemical reactions (aka recharging) at room temperature. Everyone said that the batteries could be ten times in the energy density of lithium-ion batteries, and that "environmental detection would be more favorable," according to Honda.
However, we've heard this sort of things several times again, so the warning and the usual sheep are related. For example, the team needs to find out how they enjoy ants and cathodes, which are likely to be completely discharged into the electrolyte. They are doing some progress, although further testing is currently being done – so we hope we will not have been scrapped again with batteries that work well in laboratory but not cars.