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Text from PDF Page: 001Rechargeable Seawater Battery and Its Electrochemical Mechanism Jae-Kwang Kim1†, Eungje Lee2†, Hyojin Kim1, Christopher Johnson2, Jaephil Cho1,* and Youngsik Kim1,* 1 Interdisciplinary School of Green Energy, Ulsan National Institute of Science and Technology (UNIST), Ulsan 689-798, Korea 2 Chemical Science and Engineering Division, Argonne National Laboratory, Argonne, IL 60439, USA 3 Richard Lugar Center for Renewable Energy, Indiana University Purdue University Indianapolis (IUPUI), Indianapolis, IN 46202, USA † J.K.K. and E.L. contribute equally to this work. * Corresponding authors: J. Cho (firstname.lastname@example.org) and Y. Kim (email@example.com) 1
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Product and Development Focus for SalgenxRedox Flow Battery Technology: With the advent of the new USA tax credits for producing and selling batteries ($35/kW) we are focussing on a simple flow battery using shipping containers as the modular electrolyte storage units with tax credits up to $140,000 per system. Our main focus is on the salt battery. This battery can be used for both thermal and electrical storage applications. We call it the Cogeneration Battery or Cogen Battery. One project is converting salt (brine) based water conditioners to simultaneously produce power. In addition, there are many opportunities to extract Lithium from brine (salt lakes, groundwater, and producer water).Salt water or brine are huge sources for lithium. Most of the worlds lithium is acquired from a brine source. It's even in seawater in a low concentration. Brine is also a byproduct of huge powerplants, which can now use that as an electrolyte and a huge flow battery (which allows storage at the source).We welcome any business and equipment inquiries, as well as licensing our flow battery manufacturing.
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