This edition of the Energy and Power Systems TOE profiles innovations in sodium-ion battery, forklift powered by fuel cells, development of zinc-air battery and next generation solar cells. The TOE also discusses solar cells integrated with flow battery, an innovative method to produce bio-hydrogen, and an energy-dense liquid battery. The TOE further explains about an electric scooter and plasma treatment.
The Energy and Power Systems (EPS) TechVision Opportunity Engine (TOE) provides insights on the latest advances in the broad range of technology related to the energy industry. The topics regularly presented range from energy storage technologies (solid state batteries, solar chemical storage and other advanced energy storage devices) to non-renewable energy such as oil and gas. Special emphasis is given to emerging areas in the renewable sector such as photovoltaics, wind energy, and geothermal energy, and emerging alternative fuels such as hydrogen, syngas, ethanol and biofuels. The EPS TOE keeps clients abreast of the latest R&D developments at major corporate and academic research centers, provides competitor intelligence and helps create strategic alliances.
The Energy and Environment cluster provides global insights and intelligence on a wide variety of disruptive emerging technologies and platforms ranging from energy storage, advanced batteries, solar and wind energy, to unconventional oil, bioenergy, geothermal energy, and energy transmission.
1. Innovations in Batteries, Thermal Devices, Solar Cells, Fuel Cells, Electric Scooters, and Bio-Hydrogen Production
Technology Advancements in Energy and Power Systems
Sodium-ion Batteries Offer an Alternative to Lithium-ion Batteries
Forklift Powered by Fuel Cells
Zinc-air Battery Provides Electricity to Rural Areas
Next-generation Solar Cells from Halide Perovskites
Solar Cells Integrated with Flow Batteries
Thermal Device Turns Heat into Electricity
Innovative Method to Produce Bio-hydrogen
Energy-dense Liquid Battery Recharges Batteries Faster
Electric Scooter Requires 15 Minutes to Charge upto 80%
Plasma Treatment Optimizes Fuel Cell’s Electrode Surface