CEI researchers are pushing the envelope on batteries that can store much more energy than current lithium-ion cells. The goal is to develop breakthrough, but low-cost, materials and battery designs that can fully utilize new high-performing materials. Our researchers are also exploring high-density lithium-negative electrodes along with a variety of next-generation positive-electrode materials. Every advance in clean energy materials requires new knowledge and improvements in battery operations and control. Safely getting the longest life and highest performance out of each material is a critical part of our research.
PNNL-UW materials science pioneer James De Yoreo receives U.S. Department of Energy Distinguished Scientist Fellow Award
[vc_row][vc_column][vc_empty_space height="20px"][vc_column_text]July 30, 2020[/vc_column_text][vc_empty_space height="20px"][vc_column_text]The U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)...
Professors Guozhong Cao, Jiun-Haw Chu, professor emeritus Alex K-Y. Jen,...
- Scalable continuous flow metal-organic framework (MOF) synthesis using supercritical CO2 (ACS Sustainable Chemistry & Engineering, June 2020)
- Challenges in lithium metal anodes for solid-state batteries (ACS Energy Letters, February 2020)
- Laboratory-based X-ray absorption spectroscopy on a working pouch cell battery at industrially-relevant charging rates (Journal of the Electrochemical Society, July 2019)
- Kinetic surface control for improved magnesium-electrolyte interfaces for magnesium ion batteries (Energy Storage Materials, July 2019)
- Water‐lubricated intercalation in V2O5·nH2O for high‐capacity and high‐rate aqueous rechargeable zinc batteries (Advanced Materials, November 2017)
To learn more about energy storage research, visit the Clean Energy Wiki.