autoport power B.M.S
autoport power
Evolution is occurring on the highways that crisscross the globe – a transformation from century-old fossil fuel burning automobiles to clean, efficient electric vehicles (EV). With 10× growth projected in the EV market during the next decade, there is an increasing need to monitor, manage, and maintain high performance batteries to power millions of electric vehicles. Today’s battery market continues to be driven not by cost alone but the demand for longer range vehicles, decreased charge times, and functional safety. These exacting battery management system requirements necessitate the adherence to the highest of standards with the narrowest of tolerances. With up to 40% of the sticker price of an electric vehicle attributed to the battery, performance and battery life become major factors in an EV’s brand success. As a leader in battery management systems (BMS), Analog Devices, Inc. (ADI) collaborates with customers to find the best critical processes to monitor and manage electrical vehicle batteries and ensure their safety, productivity, and longevity. The BMS closely monitors, controls, and distributes the reliable charge and discharge of the entire battery system during its lifetime. Accurate monitoring of current and voltage profiles is critical, as overcharging a battery can cause a fire or explosion, and undercharging (or a full discharge) renders a battery useless. The quality of the battery management system directly impacts the miles per charge an EV can deliver, maximizes the batteries overall lifetime, and, as a result, lowers the cost of ownership. In this situation, price point becomes less important, and long-term value becomes the key metric. That is because you are trying to squeeze out better performance over the lifetime of a battery. “When it comes to accuracy, and accuracy over the vehicle lifetime, there are no trade-offs,” . “The better the accuracy, the better you can understand the state of the battery cell, the more capacity you can extract out of it, the more reliable the battery pack will operate.” Considering the investment for the battery pack, the value of BMS performance is clear, and it becomes even more obvious as automotive designers consider warranty and lifetime pack costs1. Batteries put pressure on design teams, as they need to consider a range of priorities, including price, reliability, and safety. When handling EV systems delivering between 48 to 800 volts, you can’t risk anything. A battery system expected to deliver more than a hundred kilowatts of energy with the push of a pedal must operate at hundreds of volts to be efficient. However, lithium battery cells supply only a few volts. To extract enough power, a large number of battery cells are connected together in series as one long stack. A typical electrical vehicle may employ 100 individual battery cells, delivering 350 volts at the top of the stack. And that presents some challenges. If one cell dies in your long stack of battery cells, you effectively lose all of them. So, you need to monitor and manage all of them—charging them, discharging them—every day for the life of the vehicle. Lithium battery cells cannot be operated to the full extent of their charge and discharge range. They must be kept in a very specific range, such as 15% to 85%, or the cells are weakened.
autoport power
We work with opensource technology! B.M.S are evolving and will continue to do so, like any technology development innovation drives the outcome. open-source technology has very distinct advantages as it serves as a platform for various participants on a global scale. Open source fosters collaborative participation, rapid design & development (prototyping ), transparency ( democratic principal ), meritocracy and community oriented development, consider Android platform and its various app developmental community. WE at "Autoport" embrace open-source development principal as it provides for continues development and evolution of the technology making TOC ( total cost of ownership) low for consumers. "Source code" is the part of software that most computer users don't ever see; it's the code computer programmers can manipulate to change how a piece of software—a "program" or "application"—works. Programmers who have access to a computer program's source code can improve that program by adding features to it or fixing parts that don't always work correctly. Open source licenses affect the way people can use, study, modify, and distribute software. In general, open source licenses grant computer users permission to use open source software for any purpose they wish. Some open source licenses—what some people call "copy left" licenses—stipulate that anyone who releases a modified open source program must also release the source code for that program alongside it. Moreover, some open source licenses stipulate that anyone who alters and shares a program with others must also share that program's source code without charging a licensing fee for it. By design, open source software licenses promote collaboration and sharing because they permit other people to make modifications to source code and incorporate those changes into their own projects. They encourage computer programmers to access, view, and modify open source software whenever they like, as long as they let others do the same when they share their work. Why do people prefer using open source software? People prefer open source software to proprietary software for a number of reasons, including: Control. Many people prefer open source software because they have more control over that kind of software. They can examine the code to make sure it's not doing anything they don't want it to do, and they can change parts of it they don't like. Users who aren't programmers also benefit from open source software, because they can use this software for any purpose they wish—not merely the way someone else thinks they should. Training. Other people like open source software because it helps them become better programmers. Because open source code is publicly accessible, students can easily study it as they learn to make better software. Students can also share their work with others, inviting comment and critique, as they develop their skills. When people discover mistakes in programs' source code, they can share those mistakes with others to help them avoid making those same mistakes themselves. Security. Some people prefer open source software because they consider it more secure and stable than proprietary software. Because anyone can view and modify open source software, someone might spot and correct errors or omissions that a program's original authors might have missed. And because so many programmers can work on a piece of open source software without asking for permission from original authors, they can fix, update, and upgrade open source software more quickly than they can proprietary software. Stability. Many users prefer open source software to proprietary software for important, long-term projects. Because programmers publicly distribute the source code for open source software, users relying on that software for critical tasks can be sure their tools won't disappear or fall into disrepair if their original creators stop working on them. Additionally, open source software tends to both incorporate and operate according to open standards. Community. Open source software often inspires a community of users and developers to form around it. That's not unique to open source; many popular applications are the subject of meetups and user groups. But in the case of open source, the community isn't just a fanbase that buys in (emotionally or financially) to an elite user group; it's the people who produce, test, use, promote, and ultimately affect the software they love.

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