VOSS (English) - 19/11/2015

Energiestro produces low-cost and long-life inertia flywheels to lower the cost of storing solar energy.

Nexcap (English) - 19/11/2015

The aim of the Nexcap project is to use a ground-breaking two-dimensional nanocrystal technology to design a new generation of batteries with an ultra-fast charge/discharge cycle.

VISA - 19/11/2015

WHYLOT is a startup that was founded in 2011 and which specialises in mechatronics. Our team of researchers and highly qualified engineers produce electromagnetic actuators for various industrial sectors. To this end, we are working on an energy storage system based on a steel inertia flywheel whose unique feature is its simplified electromagnetic control which reduces capital expenditure. The targeted markets are frequency control, smart grids and UPSs.


NAWAShell (English) - 19/11/2015

NAWATechnologies designs, manufactures and markets electricity storage devices in the form of supercapacitors which are a thousand times faster than lead-acid batteries. They can withstand hundreds of thousands of charge/discharge cycles, are safer and more environmentally friendly. The NAWAShell project takes the startup’s innovation to the next level, drawing its inspiration from the hornet which stores energy in its body shell. The aim is to develop storage devices integrated into the structural elements of vehicles and energy systems.

RHyMove (English) - 19/11/2015

Project by MaHyTec, high-performance hydrogen storage for electric mobility

A major problem with electric vehicles is their lack of range. Hydrogen fuel cell vehicles can provide a solution.

The end goal of hydrogen vehicles is not to shift the model in terms of range, i.e. rapid filling and a range of around 500km. Currently, only very high pressure storage (350 or 700 bars) can guarantee fast filling and a similar range. However, we are well aware of the constraints related to this technology both in terms of cost and social acceptance.

Stolect (English) - 19/11/2015

The aim of the Stolect project is to empirically demonstrate the feasibility of mass electricity storage technology based on thermal conversion. The procedure uses a thermodynamic cycle which stores electricity in sensible heat form in refractory materials at high temperatures. When there is a need for power generation, the electricity is returned to the grid. 


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