Physical Modeling of Supercapacitors and Lithium-Ion Capacitors
Title: Physical Modeling of Supercapacitors and Lithium-Ion Capacitors
Date: Thursday, May 14, 2020
Time: 02:00 PM Eastern Daylight Time
Duration: 1 hour
While lithium-ion batteries are the dominant rechargeable devices visible to the public and in the headlines, other electrochemical energy storage technologies will have a complementary role in industrial decarbonization. Supercapacitors, also called electrochemical double-layer capacitors, typically store less energy than lithium-ion batteries, but allow rapid delivery of very high power with high cycling stability. Researchers are increasingly exploring new hybrid devices, such as lithium-ion capacitors (LIC), which can exploit features of both traditional supercapacitors and lithium-ion batteries.
Edmund Dickinson is a senior research scientist at the National Physical Laboratory (Teddington, UK), specialized in the modeling of electrochemical energy storage devices. In this webinar, he will discuss key theories for physical models of supercapacitor and lithium-ion capacitor devices, and show how they can be implemented using the features in the Batteries & Fuel Cells Module, an add-on to the COMSOL Multiphysics® software. A Q&A session will conclude the webinar.
Attendance is free. To access the event please register at the link
Senior Research Scientist
National Physical Laboratory (NPL)
Edmund Dickinson is a senior research scientist at the UK’s National Physical Laboratory (NPL), where he leads electrochemical modeling work on batteries, fuel cells, and corrosion. Edmund has a background in fundamental electrochemical theory and previously spent six years supporting electrochemical modeling applications at COMSOL.
VP of Sales
Phil Kinnane is the VP of sales at COMSOL, Inc. He has previously worked within the Business Development, Operations, and Marketing departments. Phil has 20 years of experience with modeling and simulation for all fields of engineering. He earned his PhD in electrochemical engineering from the Royal Institute of Technology, Stockholm.