Sustainable Future | ‘Lithium and beyond, the batteries of the future’, an interview with Marco Righi
22 July 2022
Sustainable Future – Milano Finanza
In the energy transition process now underway in most sectors of the economy, it is increasingly important to put in place all the research, innovation and sustainable approach tools that can support European companies towards a certain and ever closer technological change.
But in order to create a structured development plan in the electrification sector, it is more than important to take inspiration from those realities that have already acquired consolidated experience in terms of technological research and attention to sustainability. This is the case of Flash Battery, which, with its 10 years’ experience in the production of lithium batteries for industrial machines and electric vehicles, has made innovation and research and development its main strength, which has enabled its proprietary technology to provide the industrial market with solutions of great added value and a competitive advantage that is today more and more remarkable.
So what are the current scenarios and future perspectives in the emerging battery industry? And how do we deal with the critical issues and uncertainties of the moment linked to the energy crisis? It is precisely on these topics that on July 22, 2022 our CEO and founder Marco Righi was asked to testify during the “Sustainable Future” column by Milano Finanza.
An interesting interview with journalist Silvia Berzoni to bring to light the advantages, disadvantages and challenges of the European electrification market, told from the point of view of a leading company in the Italian market which now looks abroad with keen eyes.
“The road to electrification is now set. Although the historical period marked by the energetic crisis and difficulties in the supply of raw materials is definitely not helping, electrification continues to grow very rapidly, thanks to a demand driven directly by end-consumers, who require ever more efficient and sustainable electric cars. This demand set out years ago in northern Europe, which has always been more sensitive to these issues, but has now spread to the whole of European society, with an increasing awareness. It is clear that electrification still has many limits, but we can also call them challenges for the future, supported by ongoing research and development into new technologies, such as solid-state, which will undoubtedly be the next generation of lithum batteries and which is expected to make Europe an increasingly important decision maker in the next-generation battery industry“.