Synthesis of Nitrogen-Doped Mesoporous Structures from Metal-Organic Frameworks and Their Utilization Enabling High Performances in Hybrid Sodium-Ion Energy Storages

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Sodium-ion energy storage is of the most attractive candidate for commercialization adoption due to the safety and cost demands of large-scale energy storage systems, but its low energy density, slow charging capability, and poor cycle stability are yet to be overcome. Here, a strategy is reported to realize high-performance sodium-ion energy storage using battery-type anode and capacitor-type cathode materials. First, nitrogen-doped mesoporous titanium dioxide (NMTiO2) structures are synthesized via the controlled pyrolysis of metal-organic frameworks. They exhibit interconnected open mesopores allowing fast ion transport and robust cycle stability with nearly 100% coulombic efficiency, along with rich redox-reactive sites allowing high capacity even at a high rate of approximate to 90 C. Moreover, assembling the NMTiO2 anode with the nitrogen-doped graphene (NG) cathode in an asymmetric full cell shows a high energy density exceeding its counterpart symmetric cell by more than threefold as well as robust cycle stability over 10 000 cycles. Additionally, it gives a high-power density close to 26 000 W kg(-1) outperforming that of a conventional sodium-ion battery by several hundred fold, so that full cells can be charged within a few tens of seconds by the flexible photovoltaic charging and universal serial bus charging modules.
Wiley-VCH Verlag
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Advanced Science, v.7, no.6, pp.1902986

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MS-Journal Papers(저널논문)
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