Profiles in Connecticut innovation: High-energy Cadenza makes power storage more efficientHartford Current Magazine
As befits the head of a company advancing ion-lithium battery technology, Dr. Christina Lampe-Onnerud, founder and CEO of Cadenza Innovation, exudes positive energy. She terms the seven-year startup, whose “Collaboration Center” is in Bethel, as a “think tank-like company with an execution track record” .
Calgary’s Energy Disruptors conference imagines future for an industry at a crossroadsGlobe & Mail Inc.
The second annual Energy Disruptors conference is being staged in a province that has for years struggled with an economic downturn – and where new pipelines and expanded oil and gas infrastructure are widely viewed as the solutions. It is also taking place against the backdrop of a federal election campaign in which both climate change and the expansion of Alberta’s oil sands are significant issues.
Lady Business: Scandinavian gender utopias and International Women’s Day lip-serviceLady Business
That’s from my second feature in the March/April issue of Inc., a profile of Christina Lampe-Onnerud, a Swedish scientist and American serial entrepreneur who’s spent decades trying to build better batteries for the computers and cars and residential grids that we all depend on:
Lithium Ion Batteries were created in the 1970’s, long before smartphones or Teslas, yet today they power these devises and many other parts of our modern lives. Lithium-ion batteries are essential to our lives and businesses- but struggle to keep up with modern demands. Inside the race to build a better battery.
Christina Lampe-Onnerud lives in motion. Whether she’s whisking visitors through her beige offices and “dry room” laboratories, scribbling an impromptu industry analysis on a whiteboard, or just grabbing the nearest can of Coke to help a visitor visualize her companies technology, the founder and CEO of Cadenza Innovation exudes energy, even in the most prosaic settings.
2019 Best Tech Startups in ConnecticutThe Tech Tribune
The Tech Tribune staff has compiled the very best tech startups in Connecticut. In doing our research, we considered several factors including but not limited to:
Additionally, all companies must be independent (un-acquired), privately owned, at most 10 years old, and have received at least one round of funding in order to qualify.
Energy Renaissance selects Cadenza as technology partner, aims to establish 1.3 GWh lithium-ion cell manufacturing in AustraliaPV Magazine Australia
A bold plan to establish a 1.3 GWh lithium-ion battery cell and module factory in Australia has moved a step closer to reality with prospective manufacturer Energy Renaissance selecting U.S. battery cell developer Cadenza Innovation as technology partner. Energy Renaissance plans to have modules rolling off its first 300 MWh pilot line within one year.
Batteridrottningen tecknar nytt avtal – nu kommer hennes uppfinning till solcellstäta AustralienVeckans Affärer
Den svenska batteridrottningen Christina Lampe-Önnerud bubblar av glädje. Ikväll ska hon åka till Australien från USA där hon bor och verkar med sitt bolag Cadenza Innovation för att teckna ett nytt licensavtal. Bolagets andra.
A Battery Breakthrough That Could Help Industries Power Up And Impact Climate ChangeLes Echos The Innovator
The aim is “to deliver safer, more powerful and more sustainable technology to battery manufacturers worldwide by targeting two sectors critical to solving the complexities and challenges of global climate change,” says Lampe-Önnerud, one of 31 technology pioneers invited to the World Economic Forum’s annual meeting in Davos, Switzerland January 22-25.
A Novel Way to Advance a Better Battery DesignMIT News
Cadenza Innovation has developed a new design that improves the performance, cost, and safety of large lithium ion batteries. Now, with an unusual strategy for disseminating that technology, the company is poised to have an impact in industries including energy grid storage, industrial machines, and electric vehicles.
To Build a Better BatteryDesign News
Batteries are like mousetraps: If you can build a better one, the world will beat a path to your door. In 2013, the Advanced Research Projects Agency-Energy (ARPA-E) created the RANGE Program, short for “Robust Affordable Next Generation Energy Storage Systems.” The Department of Energy (DoE) had recognized that electrochemical energy storage (batteries) were going to play a vital role in future renewable power grids and electric vehicles. ARPA-E wanted to find a way to dramatically improve safety, energy density (translating to greater vehicle range), and cost.