Nothing builds community like conversation, but food doesn’t hurt. Over the last two weeks, the SEC Communities and Events teams have been organizing small group dinners focused on specific issues within the field of energy. While some dinners hosted guest speakers from industry and academia, others offer students and community members the opportunity to lead…
The need and viability of energy storage varies from place to place. How can the PV-saturated nation of Germany benefit from widescale energy storage?
Stanford Alum Kevin Hettrich describes the numerous advantages of electric vehicle transportation, as well as drawbacks which have prevented widespread penetration in the markets.
Buildings consume 41 percent of the total energy and 70 percent of the electricity in the US, meaning there is ample room for demand optimization using energy storage.
Professor Emeritus of Materials Science and Engineering Robert Huggins discusses the past, present, and future of the most common and well-known energy storage device – the battery.
The wide expansion of utility-scale energy storage will involve a variety of policy and regulatory decisions. Stanford student Hunter Ellis takes a look forward at how this landscape will affect the industry.
Post-doctoral scholars Charles Barnhart and Mik Dale assess the extent to which the energy storage industry will help us transition to a low-carbon economy.