Bless you for saying that!LiPo is NOT a battery chemistry, but a type. LiFePO4 can be LiPo).
Same as all other prismatic cells: many sets of cells in a bag, many bags in a case. The positive tabs from each cell are pressed together, and clamped to the case positive terminal. Same for the negative terminal.Can you determine how they are constructed?
Huh? What Li cell uses a pourable liquid electrolyte? In the cells that i have seen it is only a liquid in the sense of not being a solid or a gas--it has the viscosity of grease and is spread on the foils like peanut butter.... The electrolyte is poured into the case through the plug at the top, at the end of construction.
Actually, I am not so sure. I do know of solid electrolytes for pouch cells. I do believe that many (all?) cylindrical cells use liquid electrolyte. But you're making me doubt what I understood about prismatic cells.electrolyte... has the viscosity of grease and is spread on the foils like peanut butter.
Well, I don't know-how But I have had liquid come out of damaged pouch cells. (lithium nickel manganese cobalt)Could someone with more direct know-how chime in?
Correct: as my reference (above) says, the electrolyte is very precisely metered.The Rickard thundersky dissection video shows essentially no free liquid and the anodes/cathodes barely wet with electrolyte.
They are visible: you can see them clearly in the picture. The white sheets are the separators.see if the electrode foils and electrolyte are actually visible,,,
They are not separate pouches. That is, they are not a bunch of individually sealed bags.... or if these might be separately sealed pouches?