A brave new world thanks to modern technologiesHerisau, )
Cities in particular are dependent on sustainable solutions. CO2 should be reduced, and resources should be saved as much as possible. Especially in cities, people and the environment are under a lot of strain, which can be seen in the air pollution that prevails in many large cities. At the sad top of the list of cities with the highest air pollution are India, China and Pakistan. So, it's a good thing that electromobility is booming. In 2021, 681,000 battery-powered passenger cars were registered in Germany. This corresponds to a doubling of the stock. Looking at new registrations worldwide, China is again in first place, but Germany is again in second place (ahead of the USA).
If you compare the proportion of electric vehicles with total registrations, the winner is Norway. Around 75 percent of vehicles there are already electric. In Germany, by contrast, the figure is only 26 percent. And the number of electric vehicles is rising rapidly not only in Germany, but also in Denmark and Italy. Tesla is the world's leading brand, followed by VW. This positive development is made possible by ever-improving technology applications, including lithium-ion batteries, which are installed in electric cars. The rapid electrification is particularly visible in the transportation sector. High-performance batteries of the next generation are being developed by leveraging know-how in the lithium chemical industry.
Li-Metal - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gEHQXwboLOA - is active in this field. The expansion of lithium anode and lithium metal production are in focus. The delivery of new generation lithium metal anodes to battery development customers can be considered a success for the company. The ultra-thin lithium anodes result in higher energy density, and they are more cost-effective. The linchpin of electromobility in terms of raw materials is lithium.
Lithium companies include Cypress Development - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9UyTvZ8scHI -, for example, with its 100 percent owned Clayton Valley Lithium Project in Nevada. The company's goal is to become a domestic low-cost lithium producer.
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