In a new video, the world is now building a new, supercharged, super-saturated energy storage device for the power grid.
The system is called the Ionization Energy Storage Device, or iESD.
The system was described in a paper in the journal Advanced Energy Materials.
The video explains that iESDs will be a supercharged ionization system that can store energy in a liquid state at room temperature.
It will be made up of an electrochemical battery, which can store the energy, and a liquid electrolyte, which will act as a buffer to protect the battery from high temperature.
The liquid electrolytes will be charged in a water-cooled electrolyzer.
As part of the work, researchers have been able to create a small battery with a surface area of 0.5 square meters, about the size of a dime.
Ionic energy storage has been used to store energy for the last decade or so, but the battery is the first to be created in this way.
The company has partnered with companies such as Tesla, Panasonic, and Argonne National Laboratory to build a battery with an electrode material of copper, titanium, and gold.
In addition to the technology behind the new battery, Argonne scientists created an artificial battery by attaching a carbon nanotube (CNT) electrode to a lithium ion (Li) battery.
This battery, called an ionized lithium ion battery, can store up to five times more energy than the lithium-ion battery used in conventional batteries.
This system uses a liquid hydrogen electrolyte to store electricity.
The electrolyte is a mix of liquid hydrogen and water.
The hydrogen in the electrolyte helps to keep the liquid hydrogen at a high temperature, but there is no need to store it in the battery because the hydrogen can be discharged at a rate of one part per million (ppm).
The Argonne team has been working on a battery for a while.
They developed a liquid-fueled ionization storage system in 2014.
A key component of the iESDS is the new liquid electrolytic cathode.
This is the electrolytic material that will provide the electrode materials to the system.
Argonne researchers have shown that the liquid electrolyts can store a large amount of energy, but only for a limited amount of time.
This electrolyte can last up to 1,000 cycles.
At this point, the researchers are looking to build an additional battery that can be assembled into a single unit.
To create the iDS, the team is using a combination of high-temperature supercritical carbon dioxide (HCO3) and a high-pressure supercritical lithium-sulfur (SLS) electrolyte.
These electrolytes are used in the process of electrolyzing lithium-iodide (Li-ion), which is the main ingredient in many energy storage devices.
When the Argonne research team makes its first production of an iES device, it will be able to provide electricity at a cost of about $30 per kilowatt-hour, or about 1 cents per kilogram of lithium-edium.
The team hopes to make the iEsD commercially available in the next five years.
IESDs could potentially reduce the cost of electricity for both the grid and consumers.
Researchers also hope that the iSiD can provide more flexibility in the storage of energy.
This could help the iesd scale to new applications such as superconducting solar cells.