All Entries in the Tag : Supercap

How supercapacitors changed the world

Supercapacitors or ultracapacitors are now centre stage for the designers of electronics and particularly power circuits. They are improving faster than the batteries and electrolytic capacitors they increasingly replace.

: EDLC, Manufacturers, Statistics | ,

Graphene may provide power for flexible electronics

Flexible electronics have been on the horizon for a long time. Unfortunately, there’s more to making, e.g. electronic paper, than producing a bendable screen.

: Materials, R&D, Regulatory | , ,

Graphene for Supercapacitors

Almost from the moment graphene was first successfully synthesized back in 2004, researchers around the world have envisioned its use for the electrodes of supercapacitors.

: EDLC, Materials | , ,

Program funds Clemson technologies for commercialization

The Clemson University Research Foundation (CURF) announced Thursday that it has awarded funding to five Clemson researchers to further develop their Clemson technologies through a newly established program, the CURF Technology Maturation Fund.

: R&D | , ,

Supercapacitors have the power to save data loss

As solid state drives (SSDs) become a critical part of today’s storage, it is becomes increasingly important to learn about the supercapacitors that help prevent data loss.

: Applications, EDLC | ,

32ATPs Researches Biodegradable Supercapacitors

311_584182187141_7336_nThe continued research and development of greener, cheaper, lighter, more efficient energy storage is required to keep pace with the current and future functionalities of consumer electronics and portable devices.

: EDLC, R&D | , , ,

Supercapacitors for the Supergun

It is well known that supercapacitors can send out their entire charge almost instantaneously and are capable of millions of charge/discharge cycles without degradation. What’s more they have extremely low internal resistance or ESR and offer cycle stability in a wide temperature range – from +65 °C to -40 °C (batteries can’t perform well below 0 °C).

: EDLC | ,