Australia’s Monash University expert Month Dokht Sheibani and his colleagues have produced five times better batteries than lithium-ion batteries, which can be called the best battery in the world so far. Its efficacy is up to 99% even after 200 cycles of charge and discharge are completed.
Although the size of the battery is large but if it can be shortened to mobile batteries, it will produce revolutionary batteries for the smartphone, but despite all the features, lithium sulfur batteries have a major drawback that needs to be overcome.
The drawback to this battery is that sulfur electrons (electrodes) shrink and spread during jerking and recharging. This process breaks down large electrons and destroys the battery. To overcome this shortcoming, experts put enough space inside the battery where sulfur particles can spread and shrink.
Although this process also occurs in lithium-ion batteries, sulfur electrons spread by up to 72 percent and lithium ion electrons only 8 to 10 percent. That’s why ordinary phone batteries are not destroyed by flowers. If these issues are to be overcome then it is expected that sulfurithilium batteries will rule from cars to smart phones very soon.