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World’s Fastest Charge EV Battery

World’s first 10-minute charge Li-ion silicon-leading 4680 cylindrical cell prototype built by StoreDot

Storedot is a pioneer and leader in Extreme Fast Charging (XFC) batteries that remove the key barrier to EV adoption – range and charging concerns.

The company has revolutionized conventional Li-ion batteries by designing and synthesizing proprietary organic and inorganic compounds, making it possible to fully charge an EV in just five minutes – the same amount as refilling a conventional combustion engine vehicle. It takes the same amount of time.

The company develops self-repairing cell technology, allows for longer battery life and improved EV performance

IMG Source: www.store-dot.com

The newly developed system comprises a suite of software algorithms along with associated hardware, further expanding Storedot’s leadership in moving the entire battery ecosystem.

The self-repairing system identifies a cell or string of cells that are underperforming or overheating, without allowing the driver to experience any driving interruptions or loss of performance in their electric vehicle, keeping them at 100% performance are temporarily disabled for reverting.

This advancement of a ‘self-healing’ approach to electric vehicles will play a major role in increasing battery life and driving range, as well as improving safety by preventing any danger of overheating or thermal runaway.

IMG Source: www.store-dot.com

The extreme fast-charging battery pioneer secures breakthrough patent for the digital battery system to guarantee a consistent driving range of all-electric vehicles

The company is now making rapid strides in extremely fast-charging lithium-ion batteries for use in the automotive sector, increasing the number of miles per minute of charge.

It is currently sending samples to global carmakers for real-world testing and is firmly on track to deliver mass-produced XFC batteries, which provide a 50% reduction in charging times, at the same cost by 2024.

The company also presents a clear roadmap for its next-generation XED, highly energy-density solid-state technologies that will enter mass production in 2028.


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