Transport energy - Lithium ion batteries

Justin Salminen, Tanja Kallio, Noshin Omar, Peter Van den Bossche, Joeri Van Mierlo, Hamid Gualous

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter or book articleScientific

2 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

This chapter focuses on the technological status and most common chemistries of lithium ion batteries. According to IEA, in the year 2012, the global stock of plug-in hybrid electric vehicles (PEHVs) and electric vehicles (EVs) amounted to more than 18 0000, representing only 0.02 % of all vehicles. Even though the sales of battery-powered vehicles have more than doubled between 2011 and 2012 from 45 000 to 113 000, the global breakthrough has not taken place and battery companies are having difficult times. In the long term, due to legislation which will in effect reduce vehicle emissions, especially in big cities, clean technologies are expected to prosper. Furthermore, increasing the number of charging stations will convince consumers and officials to choose the electrical alternative. The IEA target for the year 2020 is to increase the number of HEVs and EVs to 20 million which represents 2 % of total vehicle stock. In addition to consumer applications there are markets for lithium ion batteries in industries involved with automated forklifts, boats, harbour vehicles, lifts, backup power and larger energy storages.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationFuture Energy
Subtitle of host publicationImproved, Sustainable and Clean Options for Our Planet
EditorsTrevor M. Letcher
PublisherElsevier
Chapter14
Pages291 - 309
ISBN (Electronic)9780080994222
ISBN (Print)978-0-08-099424-6
Publication statusPublished - 2013
MoE publication typeB2 Part of a book or another research book

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lithium
electric vehicle
ion
energy
traffic emission
legislation
harbor
market
battery
vehicle
industry

Cite this

Salminen, J., Kallio, T., Omar, N., Van den Bossche, P., Van Mierlo, J., & Gualous, H. (2013). Transport energy - Lithium ion batteries. In T. M. Letcher (Ed.), Future Energy: Improved, Sustainable and Clean Options for Our Planet (pp. 291 - 309). Elsevier.
Salminen, Justin ; Kallio, Tanja ; Omar, Noshin ; Van den Bossche, Peter ; Van Mierlo, Joeri ; Gualous, Hamid. / Transport energy - Lithium ion batteries. Future Energy: Improved, Sustainable and Clean Options for Our Planet. editor / Trevor M. Letcher. Elsevier, 2013. pp. 291 - 309
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Salminen, J, Kallio, T, Omar, N, Van den Bossche, P, Van Mierlo, J & Gualous, H 2013, Transport energy - Lithium ion batteries. in TM Letcher (ed.), Future Energy: Improved, Sustainable and Clean Options for Our Planet. Elsevier, pp. 291 - 309.

Transport energy - Lithium ion batteries. / Salminen, Justin; Kallio, Tanja; Omar, Noshin; Van den Bossche, Peter; Van Mierlo, Joeri; Gualous, Hamid.

Future Energy: Improved, Sustainable and Clean Options for Our Planet. ed. / Trevor M. Letcher. Elsevier, 2013. p. 291 - 309.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter or book articleScientific

TY - CHAP

T1 - Transport energy - Lithium ion batteries

AU - Salminen, Justin

AU - Kallio, Tanja

AU - Omar, Noshin

AU - Van den Bossche, Peter

AU - Van Mierlo, Joeri

AU - Gualous, Hamid

PY - 2013

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N2 - This chapter focuses on the technological status and most common chemistries of lithium ion batteries. According to IEA, in the year 2012, the global stock of plug-in hybrid electric vehicles (PEHVs) and electric vehicles (EVs) amounted to more than 18 0000, representing only 0.02 % of all vehicles. Even though the sales of battery-powered vehicles have more than doubled between 2011 and 2012 from 45 000 to 113 000, the global breakthrough has not taken place and battery companies are having difficult times. In the long term, due to legislation which will in effect reduce vehicle emissions, especially in big cities, clean technologies are expected to prosper. Furthermore, increasing the number of charging stations will convince consumers and officials to choose the electrical alternative. The IEA target for the year 2020 is to increase the number of HEVs and EVs to 20 million which represents 2 % of total vehicle stock. In addition to consumer applications there are markets for lithium ion batteries in industries involved with automated forklifts, boats, harbour vehicles, lifts, backup power and larger energy storages.

AB - This chapter focuses on the technological status and most common chemistries of lithium ion batteries. According to IEA, in the year 2012, the global stock of plug-in hybrid electric vehicles (PEHVs) and electric vehicles (EVs) amounted to more than 18 0000, representing only 0.02 % of all vehicles. Even though the sales of battery-powered vehicles have more than doubled between 2011 and 2012 from 45 000 to 113 000, the global breakthrough has not taken place and battery companies are having difficult times. In the long term, due to legislation which will in effect reduce vehicle emissions, especially in big cities, clean technologies are expected to prosper. Furthermore, increasing the number of charging stations will convince consumers and officials to choose the electrical alternative. The IEA target for the year 2020 is to increase the number of HEVs and EVs to 20 million which represents 2 % of total vehicle stock. In addition to consumer applications there are markets for lithium ion batteries in industries involved with automated forklifts, boats, harbour vehicles, lifts, backup power and larger energy storages.

M3 - Chapter or book article

SN - 978-0-08-099424-6

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Salminen J, Kallio T, Omar N, Van den Bossche P, Van Mierlo J, Gualous H. Transport energy - Lithium ion batteries. In Letcher TM, editor, Future Energy: Improved, Sustainable and Clean Options for Our Planet. Elsevier. 2013. p. 291 - 309