Lithium-ion batteries offer a number of potential uses, including powering mobile devices, but they also have the potential to pose a problem for your wallet.
The problem, according to researchers, is that batteries degrade over time, which can lead to the loss of your card, wallet, or keys.
According to a new study from University of Pennsylvania and University of Michigan, the key to battery longevity is to reduce the amount of time that a battery is under charge.
Researchers found that in the case of a battery, it can take as little as two days for it to lose 30 percent of its capacity.
That means if you use it for about 15 hours a day, your battery life will be reduced by as much as 70 percent.
This new study suggests that it might be possible to extend the life of lithium-ion battery by up to 50 percent.
Researchers tested the impact of three different approaches on battery life, including using different electrolytes for electrolyte and cathode, using different charging conditions and varying the length of the battery cycle.
Their findings showed that the battery cycles would be reduced in the long run by as little at up to 4 days for a 30 percent charge, and by as many as 25 days for the same charge.
In other words, the battery will have a life of anywhere from five to 10 years, depending on the amount and duration of charging.
The researchers used the same battery with different electrolyte for each cycle.
For example, the researchers used lithium cobalt oxide for the cathode and nickel cadmium for the electrolyte.
This means the cathodes are not necessarily better at holding charge.
However, it also means the electrolytes need to be heated to temperatures above 800 degrees Fahrenheit.
In this case, they used about 2.5 grams of copper for each 100 grams of electrolyte (which is a good thing because the electrolysis temperature of the copper is higher than the catholyte).
While the battery was undercharging, the electrolytic temperatures reached about 7500 degrees Fahrenheit (3,200 degrees Celsius), which is a lot higher than what the cathoelectric temperatures are usually reached at.
The findings also indicate that the electrolytics needed to cool the battery during charging would increase the rate of degradation.
This is because the batteries can lose their ability to charge and de-charge quickly, leading to the batteries becoming a bit more vulnerable to damage during the process of charging or de-charging.
“The results suggest that in order to achieve long battery life with a low energy density (less than about 2 milliwatts per kilowatt hour), electrolytic additives may be necessary, but we still need to develop more robust battery charging solutions that do not compromise battery efficiency,” the researchers said in their study.
“This research adds to the evidence that batteries have the ability to last for many years.
However as the energy density continues to decrease, so too will battery life.”
This research was funded by the National Science Foundation, the Energy Department Office of Science and Engineering, and the Office of Naval Research.