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Metallic and complex hydride-based electrochemical storage of energy

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  • Fermin Cuevas, University Paris Est Creteil
  • ,
  • Mads Blichfeldt Amdisen
  • Marcello Baricco, University of Turin, Italy
  • Craig E. Buckley, Curtin University of Technology, Australia
  • Young Whan Cho, Korea Institute of Science and Technology, Korea, Republic of
  • Petra de Jongh, Utrecht University
  • ,
  • Laura M de Kort, Utrecht University
  • ,
  • Jakob Grinderslev
  • Valerio Gulino, University of Turin, Utrecht University
  • ,
  • Bjørn C. Hauback, IFE - Institute for Energy Technology , Norway
  • Michael Heere, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology, Technical University of Braunschweig
  • ,
  • Terry D. Humphries, Curtin University of Technology, Denmark
  • Torben René Jensen
  • Sangryun Kim, Tohoku University, Gwangju Institute of Science and Technology
  • ,
  • Kazuaki Kisu, Gwangju Institute of Science and Technology
  • ,
  • Young-Su Lee, Korea Institute of Science and Technology, Korea, Republic of
  • Hai-Wen Li, Hefei University of Technology
  • ,
  • Rana Mohtadi, Toyota Research Institute of North America
  • ,
  • Kasper Trans Møller
  • ,
  • Peter Ngene, Utrecht University
  • ,
  • Dag Noréus, Stockholm University
  • ,
  • Shin ichi Orimo, Tohoku University
  • ,
  • Mark Paskevicius, Curtin University of Technology
  • ,
  • Marek Polanski, Military University of Technology Warsaw, Poland
  • Sabrina Sartori, University of Oslo
  • ,
  • Lasse Najbjerg Skov
  • Magnus H. Sørby, Institute for Energy Technology
  • ,
  • Brandon C. Wood, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, United States
  • Volodymyr A Yartys, Institute for Energy Technology
  • ,
  • Min Zhu, South China University of Technology
  • ,
  • Michel Latroche, University Paris Est Creteil, Denmark

The development of efficient storage systems is one of the keys to the success of the energy transition. There are many ways to store energy, but among them, electrochemical storage is particularly valuable because it can store electrons produced by renewable energies with a very good efficiency. However, the solutions currently available on the market remain unsuitable in terms of storage capacity, recharging kinetics, durability, and cost. Technological breakthroughs are therefore expected to meet the growing need for energy storage. Within the framework of the Hydrogen Technology Collaboration Program - H2TCP Task-40, IEA's expert researchers have developed innovative materials based on hydrides (metallic or complex) offering new solutions in the field of solid electrolytes and anodes for alkaline and ionic batteries. This review presents the state of the art of research in this field, from the most fundamental aspects to the applications in battery prototypes.

Original languageEnglish
Article number032001
JournalProgress in Energy
Number of pages31
Publication statusPublished - Jul 2022

    Research areas

  • anodes, batteries, electrolytes, metal and complex hydrides

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