Molten Salt To Generate Power NanoFlowcell 48 Volt (Concept)


NanoFlowcell has encountered business partners to shift its science fiction tech concept into a reality.
Why it matters to you ? – German startup NanoFlowcell will return to the Geneva Auto Show to launch a bran-new idea auto worded Quant 48 Volt. Like the company’s earlier starts, the paradigm is powered by a zero-emissions drivetrain that relies on salt to generate the energy needed to invented the wheels.

The 48 Volt will introduce NanoFlowcell’s next-generation drivetrain, and its performance statements are extremely impressive — at the least on paper. Four electrical engines join forces to send an impressive 760 horsepower to all four wheels. The idea sprints from zero to 100 kilometers per hour (62 miles per hour) in merely 2.4 seconds, and it goes on to a top speed that’s electronically limited to 186 mph.

The drivetrain is new, but it operates in the same way as before. The 48 Volt relies on two types of ionized fluids — one with a positive attack, one with a negative attack — stored under detached cisterns, to generate electricity. NanoFlowcell was explained that ionic liquor is essentially salt in a liquid state, and it’s neither noxious nor combustible.

A single picture of the notion shows a shapely rear end characterized by wide air dams integrated into the bumper, taillights that abide a surprising similarity to the ones found on the Alpine Vision concept, and a double-bubble roof board. The ratios advocate the 48 Volt is a coupe, but we won’t know for sure until the Geneva show opens its doors next month.
The NanoFlowcell Quant 48 Volt sounds like a highly futuristic thought car developed for the auto show circuit, and in many ways it is. However, it might be closer to production than you think.

Last fall, the company announced it was talking with business partners about creating information and communication technologies to production. Details about the administer were few and far between, but benefactor Nunzio La Vecchia supported a salt-powered car — and the network of depots needed to refuel it — could become a reality in only four or five years’ occasion.



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