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Monday, April 18, 2011
 Sony To Ship hip 1.2kWh Energy Storage Modules Using Batteries Made Of Olivine-type Phosphate
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Message Text: Starting in the end of April 2011, Sony will begin volume shipments of energy storage modules that use rechargeable lithium-ion batteries made with olivine-type lithium-ion iron phosphate as the cathode material (olivine-type lithium-ion iron phosphate cell).

Sony said that the energy storage modules have a lifespan of over 10 years, rapid recharging capabilities (90% or more in one hour) and high scalability. Sample shipments of the new module began in June last year and Sony decided to begin volume shipments later this month.

This energy storage module has 1.2kWh capacity and multiple modules can be connected either in series or in parallel to expand the voltage or capacity. When used in conjunction with a control device, the module can be as a backup power supply for data servers or cell phone reception towers. Alternatively it can be an energy storage system for residential use. In addition, the module can be incorporated into recharging stations for electric vehicles as the technology for the built-in rechargeable olivine-type lithium-ion iron phosphate cells facilitates rapid recharging and high power output.

Sony will sell the modules primarily to system integrators incorporating power supply systems for cluster housing, offices, schools and installers of industrial power supply equipment.

The company is aiming for sales of 30,000 units of its 1.2kWh energy storage module in the first year.



Specifications

Capacity: 1.2kWh
Nominal voltage: 51.2V
Maximum output: 2.5kW
Standard recharging conditions: 2.5 hours at 57.6V / 24A
Dimensions: 432?421?80mm (excluding attachment fixtures and fittings)
Weight: approximately 17kg
 
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