Cited 12 time in webofscience Cited 10 time in scopus

Digital Twin-Driven All-Solid-State Battery: Unraveling the Physical and Electrochemical Behaviors

Title
Digital Twin-Driven All-Solid-State Battery: Unraveling the Physical and Electrochemical Behaviors
Authors
Park, JoonamKim, Kyu TaeOh, DaeyangJin, DaheeKim, DohwanJung, YoonseokLee, Yong Min
DGIST Authors
Lee, Yong Min
Issue Date
2020-09
Citation
Advanced Energy Materials, 10(35), 2001563
Type
Article
Article Type
Article
Author Keywords
all-solid-state electrodesdigital twinselectrochemical behaviorssulfide solid electrolytesall-solid-state batteries
Keywords
LITHIUM-ION BATTERIESNUMERICAL-SIMULATIONHEAT-EXCHANGERPERFORMANCEELECTRODESDISCHARGECATHODEMODELMICROSTRUCTURECONDUCTIVITY
ISSN
1614-6832
Abstract
The digital twin technique has been broadly utilized to efficiently and effectively predict the performance and problems associated with real objects via a virtual replica. However, the digitalization of twin electrochemical systems has not been achieved thus far, owing to the large amount of required calculations of numerous and complex differential equations in multiple dimensions. Nevertheless, with the help of continuous progress in hardware and software technologies, the fabrication of a digital twin-driven electrochemical system and its effective utilization have become a possibility. Herein, a digital twin-driven all-solid-state battery with a solid sulfide electrolyte is built based on a voxel-based microstructure. Its validity is verified using experimental data, such as effective electronic/ionic conductivities and electrochemical performance, for LiNi0.70Co0.15Mn0.15O2 composite electrodes employing Li6PS5Cl. The fundamental performance of the all-solid-state battery is scrutinized by analyzing simulated physical and electrochemical behaviors in terms of mass transport and interfacial electrochemical reaction kinetics. The digital twin model herein reveals valuable but experimentally inaccessible time- and space-resolved information including dead particles, specific contact area, and charge distribution in the 3D domain. Thus, this new computational model is bound to rapidly improve the all-solid-state battery technology by saving the research resources and providing valuable insights. © 2020 WILEY-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim
URI
http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11750/12717
DOI
10.1002/aenm.202001563
Publisher
Wiley-VCH Verlag
Related Researcher
  • Author Lee, Yong Min Battery Materials & Systems LAB
  • Research Interests Battery; Electrode; Electrolyte; Separator; Simulation
Files:
There are no files associated with this item.
Collection:
Department of Energy Science and EngineeringBattery Materials & Systems LAB1. Journal Articles


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