Toyota, solid state batteries: they will arrive first on hybrid cars

We have recently talked about the new technology to beat the lithium-ion battery that will go to use on upcoming Toyota hybrid vehicles but in the meantime, the Japanese giant is also working to introduce in the next 3-5 years new batteries in the solid state , the expectations in the automotive world.    Toyota, in its future there is not only the electric  As we have often learned from Toyota's modus operandi , the Japanese manufacturer strongly believes in the resistance of low environmental impact hybrid vehicles, rather than choosing to go All-in on electric cars. For the latter category of zero-emission vehicles, the new Toyota bZ4X , the all-electric mid-size crossover , has just been presented , paving the way for Battery-Electric-Vehicles (BEVs) for Toyota.   However, it does not seem to be the only way to go. As we know Toyota continues on the hybrid road - as evidenced by the new Toyota Yaris Cross and Corolla Cross recently presented - without forgetting also the hydrogen road , with its Mirai that paved the way for this new world of electric cars. .   “ Over the next 10 years we plan to significantly reduce the average CO2 emissions of our vehicles, with 60% of zero-emission vehicles sold by 2030. But there is not only the electric. We intend to make the most of our technology assets to lead to a gradual but steady reduction in emissions over the next few years. ”Said Gill Pratt , technical and scientific development manager of Toyota Motor Corporation.     New battery technology, even in solid state  In addition to our in-depth analysis on the new bipolar lithium-ion batteries , the Japanese manufacturer has also made it known that in the second half of the 2020s the new solid-state batteries will be introduced , whose development continues to be carried out in these years. Most likely they will first be introduced with minor capacity cuts on plug-in and full-hybrid cars, and then make their full-scale debut on fully electric cars as well.   The new technology for the batteries will make it possible to store a greater quantity of energy with a smaller footprint , less weight and greater power both in the charging phase and in the powering phase of the electric motors. This will be the second generation of accumulators for cars, capable of lowering production costs and therefore the price of the vehicle to the end customer, ensuring greater autonomy and fewer compromises in terms of weight.

We have recently talked about the new technology to beat the lithium-ion battery that will go to use on upcoming Toyota hybrid vehicles but in the meantime, the Japanese giant is also working to introduce in the next 3-5 years new batteries in the solid state , the expectations in the automotive world. 

Toyota, in its future there is not only the electric 

As we have often learned from Toyota's modus operandi , the Japanese manufacturer strongly believes in the resistance of low environmental impact hybrid vehicles, rather than choosing to go All-in on electric cars. For the latter category of zero-emission vehicles, the new Toyota bZ4X , the all-electric mid-size crossover , has just been presented , paving the way for Battery-Electric-Vehicles (BEVs) for Toyota. 

However, it does not seem to be the only way to go. As we know Toyota continues on the hybrid road - as evidenced by the new Toyota Yaris Cross and Corolla Cross recently presented - without forgetting also the hydrogen road , with its Mirai that paved the way for this new world of electric cars. . 

“ Over the next 10 years we plan to significantly reduce the average CO2 emissions of our vehicles, with 60% of zero-emission vehicles sold by 2030. But there is not only the electric. We intend to make the most of our technology assets to lead to a gradual but steady reduction in emissions over the next few years. ”Said Gill Pratt , technical and scientific development manager of Toyota Motor Corporation. 

New battery technology, even in solid state 

In addition to our in-depth analysis on the new bipolar lithium-ion batteries , the Japanese manufacturer has also made it known that in the second half of the 2020s the new solid-state batteries will be introduced , whose development continues to be carried out in these years. Most likely they will first be introduced with minor capacity cuts on plug-in and full-hybrid cars, and then make their full-scale debut on fully electric cars as well. 

The new technology for the batteries will make it possible to store a greater quantity of energy with a smaller footprint , less weight and greater power both in the charging phase and in the powering phase of the electric motors. This will be the second generation of accumulators for cars, capable of lowering production costs and therefore the price of the vehicle to the end customer, ensuring greater autonomy and fewer compromises in terms of weight.

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