High temperature batteries such as NaS, ZEBRA and Liquid Metal Batteries (LMB), can be used for stationary energy storage. Increased use of intermittent renewable energy, calls for the development of such new devices that can store and release electric energy. Such batteries should utilise abundant and cheap materials, have an acceptable lifetime and stability and limited need for manpower during operation. The main advantage of the liquid metal batteries are their high power density, fast electrode kinetics and low voltage loss. However, issues of cost and safety must still be addressed.
Case studies will be presented describing experiences and potential challenges with the use of high temperature batteries for large-scale stationary energy storage as well as considerations that need to be made during scale-up and grid integration.
- Electrochemistry and fundamentals
- Cell design and fluid dynamics
- Grid integration
Note:The list above is meant as a guideline and should not be perceived as "limited to". Other relevant subjects are also welcome.
Professor Sadoway of MIT is confirmed as speaker.
August 30th 2017: *Extended* deadline for registration and abstract submission
(September 3rd 2017: Notification of acceptance)
August 14th 2017: Last day of exclusive rate on hotel.
September 18th 2017 evening: Welcome reception at Scandic Lerkendal.
September 19th-20th 2017: Workshop.
September 21st 2017: Optional to Hydro Aluminium's electrolysis plant at Sunndalsøra.
The workshop is limited to 50 participants so early registration is advised. On September 21st there will be organised an optional trip to "The inverse liquid metal battery plant", Hydro Aluminium at Sunndalsøra. This plant visit will also have limited seats.
We have not provided a template for the abstract, please feel free to prepare an abstract with a template of your choice. One page abstracts are to be submitted as a word or pdf-file to email@example.com
We look forward to seeing you in Trondheim in September.
The seminar is a collaboration between SINTEF and NTNU