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E-Mobility Engineering - Issue 024

Highlights in this issue include a dossier on the Frauscher x Porsche 850 Fantom Air and we have a conversation with Honda R&D Europe’s deputy general manager, Michael Fischer. Our deep insight delves into power semiconductors and our digest article investigates the BEDEO van conversion. Our focus articles cover polymers and inverters as well as an insight into potting & encapsulation plus much more…

£18.00 (£18.00)

E-MOBILITY ENGINEERING 024 – March/April 2024

  • Intro - Materials matter, especially as vehicles seek to go lighter and faster, whether on the ground or up in the air. We take a look at thermoplastics, potting, inverters and in-wheel motors
  • The Grid - NASA’s revolutionary brake disc design, Clean Sky’s hybrid electric-propulsion system, lithium-metal batteries with greater range, a Korean polymer cell separator, plans for UK eVTOL airport recharging, and more…
  • In conversation: Michael Fischer - Honda R&D Europe’s deputy general manager reveals how he is working to make zero-impact emissions a reality
  • Dossier: Frauscher x Porsche - The car brand sets sail with an Austrian shipyard to launch an all-electric nine-person yacht, the 850 Fantom Air
  • Focus: Polymers - Light, durable and flexible, thermoplastics are able to withstand high temperatures – ideal for e-powertrains
  • Insight: Potting & encapsulation - How electrical and electronic parts can handle the stresses and strains of hard use with these coating processes
  • Digest: BEDEO van conversion - A unique in-wheel motor technology that can add an e-powertrain to existing diesel vans, with the option to go all-electric
  • Deep insight: Power semiconductors - New materials have emerged alongside silicon that shave a wider electron bandgap, giving higher performance
  • Focus: Inverters - Manufacturers are including more intelligent features in the push to reduce energy losses and eke more mileage from a battery charge
  • PS: Bipolar batteries - The first bipolar lead-acid battery appeared in the early 1920s and showed performance gains. Things have come a long way since

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