Construction ,working , Applications Of Sodium Ion Battery Presentation

Introduction to Sodium Ion Batteries
Sodium ion batteries (SIBs) are a type of rechargeable battery that use sodium ions (Na+) as the charge carriers.

They are similar in construction to lithium-ion batteries (LIBs) but use sodium instead of lithium.

SIBs have gained attention as a potential alternative to LIBs due to the abundance and low cost of sodium.

Construction of Sodium Ion Batteries
SIBs typically consist of a cathode, an anode, and an electrolyte.

The cathode is usually made of a sodium transition metal oxide, such as NaCoO2 or NaFePO4.

The anode is often made of carbon materials, such as hard carbon or graphite, which can intercalate sodium ions.

Working of Sodium Ion Batteries
During charging, sodium ions are extracted from the cathode and move through the electrolyte to the anode.

The anode stores the sodium ions, which are then released during discharging and move back to the cathode.

This movement of sodium ions creates a flow of electrons that can be harnessed to power various devices.

Applications of Sodium Ion Batteries
SIBs are being explored for use in large-scale energy storage systems, such as grid-level storage.

They also show potential for electric vehicles, where their lower cost and abundance compared to lithium make them attractive.

Additionally, SIBs can be used in portable electronic devices, such as smartphones and laptops, providing a more sustainable alternative to LIBs.

References (download PPTX file for details)
Liu, Y., et al. (2020). Sodium-ion batteries:...

Kundu, D., et al. (2016). Aqueous sodium-ion ...

Ponrouch, A., et al. (2019). Sodium-ion batte...

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