Symposium CJ
Materials Demands Towards Next Generation Electrochemical Energy Storage Systems

Arumugam MANTHIRAM, The University of Texas at Austin, USA

Long-Qing CHEN, Penn State University, USA
Jaephil CHO, Ulsan National Institute of Science and Technology, South Korea
Claude DELMAS, ICMCB-CNRS (UPR9048), France
Bruce S. DUNN, University of California, Los Angeles, USA
Kristina EDSTRÕM, Uppsala University, Sweden
Jorge Ribeiro FRADE, University of Aveiro, Portugal
Steve G. GREENBAUM, Hunter College at CUNY, USA
Dominique GUYOMARD, CNRS-IMN, France
Akitoshi HAYASHI, Osaka Prefecture University, Japan
Yasutoshi IRIYAMA, Nagoya University, Japan
Jari KESKINEN, Tampere University, Finland
Li LU, National University of Singapore, Singapore
Shirley MENG, University of California, San Diego, USA
Alexander MICHAELIS, IKTS Fraunhofer, Germany
Linda NAZAR, University of Waterloo, Canada
Petr NOVAK, Paul Scherrer Institute, Switzerland
Shigeto OKADA, Kyushu University, Japan
Stefano PASSERINI, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT), Germany
Volker PRESSER, INM-Leibniz Inst.for New Materials & Saarland Univ., Germany
Yue QI, Michigan State University, USA
Kazunori TAKADA, NIMS, Japan
Ajayan VINU, University of Newcastle, Australia
Marcel WEIL, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT), Germany
Margret WOHLFAHRT-MEHRENS, Center for Solar Energy and Hydrogen Research, Germany
She-Huang WU, Tatung University, Taiwan
The potential of electrochemical energy storage in batteries and supercapacitors is enormous, ranging from small sizes for mobile electronics to medium sizes for transportation to large sizes for electric grid storage. Electrochemical energy storage is also the most appealing option for the effective utilization and implementation of renewable energy sources, such as solar and wind to establish a cleaner environment.
Understanding, controlling, and predicting the structure and properties of solids and the development of new materials with novel synthesis approaches and enhanced properties have driven the energy storage field for the past three decades. Although the performance level and cost of the current generation of storage devices are acceptable for mobile applications, novel intuitive concepts are needed for next-generation of high-performing electrochemical energy storage systems at an affordable cost with improved safety to penetrate the major new markets.
Design and synthesis of new electrode and electrolyte materials, advanced characterization methodologies including in situ techniques to understand at the atomic and nanoscale the surface, bulk, and interfacial characteristics, and computational analysis to predict materials behaviours and guide the design of new materials are among the main challenges for developing new next generation of high-performance materials.
This Symposium will emphasise breakthroughs in materials and energy storage systems for practical implementation. The Symposium will cover advances in electrode and electrolyte materials for rechargeable batteries, including new cell chemistries, novel electrode architectures, in situ and ex situ characterization, advanced computational methodologies, new cell configurations, and system development, along with addressing reliability, lifetime, cost, safety, and environmental issues for practical implementation.
Session Topics

CJ-1 Batteries

- Rechargeable batteries: anodes, cathodes, and electrolytes
- Cell chemistries: Li-ion, Li-S, Li-air, Na-ion, Mg-ion, Al-ion, all solid-state, redox flow, etc.
- Bulk, surface, and interfacial characterizations
- Computational modeling
- Cell design

CJ-2 Supercapacitors

- Supercapacitors
- Pseudocapacitors and hybrid devices
- Electrodes and electrolytes
- Cell design

CJ-3 Application engineering

- Case studies: transportation, load-leveling, mobile electronics, etc.
- System design
- Reliability and lifetime
- Safety / environmental / cost issues


Cimtec 2020

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