stronghold He has many eyes on developing new electrical systems. Not only in high-capacity batteries or long-range models, but also in charging systems that significantly reduce the time at recharging stations. Over the past few months, he’s been working on a new cabling system that could be a breakthrough in recharging the electric cars of tomorrow.
This progress was made in collaboration with Purdue University. The center has become one of the references in the sector thanks to the various projects and developments that have emerged from its laboratories. On previous occasions we have already talked about it in reference to Road wireless charging systems And also in new forms Batteries capable of providing 480 km of autonomy With immediate recharge.
In this case, development work was carried out in cooperation with Ford. The first patents registered (pending verification) announced a revolutionary new charging cable system. The alternative cooling system attracted the full attention of those responsible for the project. Better cooling will allow for higher current charging cables, which in turn will reduce recharging times.
Michael Degner, President of Ford Engineering and Advanced Research, commented: “Today, chargers are limited in terms of how quickly they can charge an electric vehicle battery due to the risk of overheating. Faster charging requires more current to travel through the charging cable. The higher the current, the higher the current. The amount of heat that must be removed to keep the cable running.
This revolutionary cable uses liquid as an active cooling agent. This liquid, of which nothing has been determined, will be able to release more heat from the charging cable, switching from the liquid phase to vapor. This is the main difference between the technology currently in use on the market and that proposed by Ford and Purdue University researchers. The theory suggests that with less belt heating, it will be possible to reduce load times, since voltage peaks will be eliminated as a result of overheating.
According to researchers at Purdue University, “The charging time of an electric vehicle can vary greatly, from 20 minutes at a quick station to hours at a home charging point, and that can be a concern for people considering purchasing an electric vehicle. Our laboratory has devised a solution for cases in which the amounts of heat generated exceed the capabilities of current technologies.”
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