Measuring and Optimizing Electrochemical Device Performance with Simulation Webinar - Archived
The demand for a carbon-neutral energy infrastructure places ever-increasing importance on electrochemical technologies such as batteries, fuel cells, and electrolyzers. As the United Kingdom’s national measurement institute, the National Physical Laboratory (NPL) works to develop and standardize measurement science and modeling for electrochemical systems. Accurate measurement of properties and performance is fundamental to improving the reliability, safety, and efficiency of devices; multiphysics simulation, in turn, gives insight into the precise control of measurement techniques and aids the interpretation of experimental results for design optimization.
In this webinar, Edmund Dickinson, senior research scientist at NPL, will discuss his use of the COMSOL Multiphysics® software for simulating electrochemical impedance spectroscopy (EIS) in test cells for battery material characterization. The webinar will discuss how the Newman model implemented in the COMSOL® software can be deployed in detailed 2D and 3D geometries, revealing the impact of geometric configuration on the reliability of the EIS measurement.
This presentation will include a live demonstration and a Q&A session during which you can ask questions.
Register for Measuring and Optimizing Electrochemical Device Performance with Simulation Webinar
Archived Webinar Details
National Physical Laboratory (NPL) Edmund Dickinson is a senior research scientist at the UK’s National Physical Laboratory (NPL), where he leads electrochemical modeling work on batteries, fuel cells, and corrosion. Edmund has a background in fundamental electrochemical theory and previously spent six years supporting electrochemical modeling applications at COMSOL.
COMSOL Ltd. Ross Hubble works as an applications engineer at COMSOL UK. He graduated from the University of Cambridge in 2010 with an MEng in chemical engineering and then went on to carry out his PhD investigating carbon oxide hydrogenation reactions.