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Revolutionary batteries 10 times faster than current

 Charging in Seconds .. Revolutionary batteries 10 times faster than current

Technology companies are seeking to develop the performance of batteries that are widely used in smart devices, and a Russian company has succeeded in inventing a battery 10 times faster than lithium batteries and more resistant to high temperatures.

Revolutionary batteries 10 times faster than current

Rechargeable lithium batteries are ubiquitous, and operate most smartphones, laptops, and earphones, in addition to gaming devices, and many others, according to Sky News.

And although the ubiquitous lithium batteries have radically changed the way we charge our mobile devices, this type of battery no longer appears to meet the growing needs of technology.

With the passage of time, the performance of lithium batteries deteriorates, and in some cases, defects in the battery cells can lead to overheating and burning of devices, which forced companies on more than one occasion to withdraw some of them from the market.

  • But what is new is that researchers from Russia have developed a new type of battery technology, which they say can charge about 10 times faster than current lithium batteries.

  • The researchers hope that this acceleration will provide enormous benefits, most notably in terms of the time it takes to recharge mobile devices.

  • "A battery made using polymer will be charged in seconds, which is about 10 times faster than a traditional lithium battery," says a researcher in electrochemistry, Oleg Levin, from the University of Saint Petersburg in Russia.

  • Levin emphasized that this has already been "proven through a series of experiments."

  • The idea of ​​the new battery is based on a type of nitroxyl-based redox polymer, a substance that can undergo reverse oxidation (loss of electrons) and reduction (gain of electrons) when discharged and charged.

  • "In nitroxyl-dependent polymers, the only charge transfer pathway is to move between neighboring redox centers, which is fast at the microscopic level," the researchers explain in their study.

  • The new battery also performs well in lower temperatures, which is unavailable for heat-sensitive lithium batteries.