Silicon Air Battery

Silicon Air Batteries are used for medicinal devices such as enquiry aids or diabetic pumps which can be boring for people to responsibility. On advanced scales, it is possible the battery can be used to power cars or even space stations. Lost military equipment, such as drones, can be destroyed with just a simple signal to prevent the devices from getting into the enemy's hands. Nominal Capacity (mah) is 2500, 800, and so on. Nominal Voltage (V) is 3.7, 12, and 22.2.

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Detailed Description for Silicon Air Battery


Silicon–air batteries are produced from oxygen and silicon. Such batteries would be lightweight, and have a great tolerance for both exceedingly dry conditions and great humidity and would provide important savings in cost and weight because the built-in cathode of predictable batteries is not present in silicon–air batteries. The investigational cells defined in the journal Electrochemistry Communications by means of a room-temperature ionic liquid as electrolyte manufactured between 1 and 1.2 volts at a current thickness of 0.3 mill amperes per square centimetre of silicon.

A fresh “metal”–air battery based on silicon–oxygen couple is defined. Silicon–air battery appealing EMI·2.3HF·F room temperature ionic liquid (RTIL) as an electrolyte and highly-doped silicon wafers as anodes (fuels) has an undetectable self-discharge rate and high tolerance to the environment (extreme moisture/dry conditions). Such a battery yields an efficiently infinite shelf life with an average operational voltage of 1–1.2 V. Silicon–air battery can support relatively high present thicknesses (up to 0.3 mA/cm2) drawn from flat polished silicon wafers anodes. Such batteries may find instant applications, as they can provide an interior, built-in autonomous and self-sustained energy source.

The battery's energy source is made using an Ionic liquid recognised as EMI·2.3HF·F (categorised in the article as a Room Temperature Ionic Liquid [RTIL]) and wafers containing high amounts of silicon. The wafers act as an Anode (fuel source) and the RTIL acts as an Electrolyte which turns the wafers into working energy. In its idle state, the RTIL softens the wafers at a slow rate because there is no semi-conductor to speed up the reaction. When put into use, the RTIL will then react faster to melt the silicon wafers, which will produce energy for use in any electronics. The battery lacks a built-in cathode that most batteries use to balance the anode's charge. In its place, the membrane of the battery allows oxygen from the atmosphere to flow through it and acts as the cathode.

The storage of the battery is very similar to the Aluminium-air battery. The specific energy of the silicon-air battery is estimated to be 8.470 W h/kg and the energy density is about 2109.0 W H/l. The voltage of the battery is 1-1.2 V.








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