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An electric vehicle lithium battery is a type of rechargeable battery used in electric vehicles and a number of portable electronics. They have a higher energy density than typical lead-acid or nickel-cadmium rechargeable batteries. This means that battery manufacturers can save space, reducing the overall size of the battery pack.
Golf car battery is a kind of lead-acid battery, like those in your regular car. You cannot readily dispose of these kinds of waste because it contains chemicals detrimental to the environment. The cell’s electrolyte solution is made from an acid and has traces of lead metal.Throwing this anywhere can pollute the soil and groundwater, which affects us and the environment.
The principle behind vehicle lithium battery is to circulate electrons by creating a difference in potential between two electrodes, one negative and the other positive, that are immersed in a conductive ionic liquid called the electrolyte. When the battery is powering a device, the electrons accumulated in the negative electrode are released via an external circuit to travel to the positive electrode: this is the discharging phase. Conversely, when the battery is charging, the energy supplied by the charger sends the electrons back from the positive electrode to the negative.
Lithium Iron Phosphate (LiFePO4) is extremely stable lithium chemistry when compared to almost all other lithium chemistries. The battery is assembled with a naturally safe cathode material (iron phosphate). Compared to other lithium chemistries iron phosphate promotes a strong molecular bond, which withstands extreme charging conditions, prolongs cycle life, and maintains chemical integrity over many cycles. This is what gives these batteries their great thermal stability, long cycle life, and tolerance to abuse. LiFePO4 battery is not prone to overheat, nor is it disposed to "thermal runaway" and therefore do not over-heat or ignite when subjected to rigorous mishandling or harsh environmental conditions.