Biblio. IMN

Référence en vue solo

Araño, K., Gautier, N., Kerr, R., Lestriez, B., Le Bideau, J., Howlett, P. C., Guyomard, D., Forsyth, M. & Dupre, N. (2022) Understanding the Capacity Decay of Si/NMC622 Li-Ion Batteries Cycled in Superconcentrated Ionic Liquid Electrolytes: A New Perspective. Acs Applied Materials & Interfaces, 14 52715–52728. 
Added by: Richard Baschera (2022-12-14 13:25:51)   Last edited by: Richard Baschera (2022-12-15 09:11:39)
Type de référence: Article
DOI: 10.1021/acsami.2c10817
Numéro d'identification (ISBN etc.): 1944-8244
Clé BibTeX: Arao2022
Voir tous les détails bibliographiques
Créateurs: Araño, Dupre, Forsyth, Gautier, Guyomard, Howlett, Kerr, Le Bideau, Lestriez
Collection: Acs Applied Materials & Interfaces
Consultations : 10/212
Indice de consultation : 21%
Indice de popularité : 5.25%
Silicon-containing Li-ion batteries have been the focus of many energy storage research efforts because of the promise of high energy density. Depending on the system, silicon generally demonstrates stable performance in half-cells, which is often attributed to the unlimited lithium supply from the lithium (Li) metal counter electrode. Here, the electrochemical performance of silicon with a high voltage NMC622 cathode was investigated in superconcentrated phosphonium-based ionic liquid (IL) electrolytes. As a matter of fact, there is very limited work and understanding of the full cell cycling of silicon in such a new class of electrolytes. The electrochemical behavior of silicon in the various IL electrolytes shows a gradual and steeper capacity decay, compared to what we previously reported in half-cells. This behavior is linked to a different evolution of the silicon morphology upon cycling, and the characterization of cycled electrodes points toward mechanical reasons, complete disconnection of part of the electrode, or internal mechanical stress, due to silicon and Li metal volume variation upon cycling, to explain the progressive capacity fading in full cell configuration. An extremely stable solid electrolyte interphase (SEI) in the full Li-ion cells can be seen from a combination of qualitative and quantitative information from transmission electron microscopy, X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy, electrochemical impedance spectroscopy, and magic angle spinning nuclear magnetic resonance. Our findings provide a new perspective to full cell interpretation regarding capacity fading, which is oftentimes linked almost exclusively to the loss of Li inventory but also more broadly, and provide new insights into the impact of the evolution of silicon morphology on the electrochemical behavior.
wikindx 4.2.2 ©2014 | Références totales : 2741 | Requêtes métadonnées : 58 | Exécution de script : 0.11735 secs | Style : Harvard | Bibliographie : Bibliographie WIKINDX globale