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PRODUCTS

ABOUT US

Founded in 2002, Hilong Battery Technology Co.,Ltd has been committed to the R&D, production and sales of high-end rechargeable batteries for many years. It is mainly engaged in high-power lithium battery and nickel hydrogen battery.

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  • 19year+
  • Working experience
  • 100+
  • Cooperative customers
  • 35000
  • Plant area
  • $30million
  • Annual sales

APPLICATION

Advanced Production Equipment

Advanced Production Equipment

The automatic production line ensures the performance consistency of battery production and the qualified rate of high quality, so that the battery pack can give full play to its superior performance.

Professional Technical Team

Professional Technical Team

With a strong R & D team and advanced production facilities, senior battery experts focus on the research and development of high rate, high capacity electronics application batteries.

Strict Quality Control

Strict Quality Control

Quality control on strictly trained staff, the use of advanced testing equipment to ensure that production control from incoming inspection and production process control to delivery inspection is secure.

Experienced Battery Solution

Experienced Battery Solution

With 19+ years rich production experience, Hilong know very well in many battery applications, we can and would like to supply the right batteries to customers. 

Quick Service Response

Quick Service Response

The keen and swift customer service feedback system can provide customers with detailed responses to consulting products within 2 hours, provide each customer with better products and services, and create irreplaceable value.

Win-Win Cooperation Concept

Win-Win Cooperation Concept

Hilong would like to cooperate with customers over the world in mutual benefit, and grow together.

NEWS

Hitachi will help digital transition of Gansu power grid in supplying electricity: official

Hitachi will help digital transition of Gansu power grid in supplying electricity: official

Hitachi ABB Power Grids said it would partner with the Electric Power Research Institute of Gansu Electric Power Company, a subsidiary of the State Grid Corporation of China to help conduct intelligent performance management for the 750kV main transformers in Gansu province. With its Lumada Asset Performance Management (APM), Hitachi ABB Power Grids said the cooperation would help accelerate digital transition of Gansu\'s power network. The digital software will also enable the predictive maintenance of transformers and enhance the security level and digital transition for the local power grid, it said. Gansu Electric Power Company currently supplies electricity to more than 9.6 million households in the province located in northwest China. Gansu power grid plays a critical role in the transmission of electricity, 41.9 percent of it being wind and solar, from western China to the eastern areas. It is also a key hub for power exchange in the northwest grid. \"The digitalization of the power grid will increase the flexibility, resilience and reliability of the entire power value chain, and can strongly support the move toward a carbon-neutral energy future,\" said Zhang Jinquan, executive vice-president of Hitachi ABB Power Grids. \"We are very pleased that we can help accelerate this digitalization effort with smart asset performance management solutions and services that can improve the stability of the power grid and support the utilization and transmission of large-scale clean energy in the area.\" Transformers are vital components of a substation, essential to ensuring reliability of the power grid. Hitachi ABB Power Grids said the digital platform will help Gansu Power Company move from a reactive to a proactive approach to asset maintenance planning, and the solution\'s accuracy continues to increase over time through its data-driven machine learning capabilities. It will also help them extend the service life of equipment and ensure the stable operation of the power grid while minimizing financial losses associated with asset failure and unexpected outages, it said.

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CATL and Xiamen University Join Hands to Establish the CATL Xiamen Institute of New Energy

CATL and Xiamen University Join Hands to Establish the CATL Xiamen Institute of New Energy

On November 19, the opening ceremony for the CATL Xiamen Institute of New Energy, co-established by CATL and Xiamen University, was held at the Science and Art Center of Xiamen University. CATL Xiamen Institute of New Energy will plan and organize sci-tech industrial projects in key areas such as intelligent energy, energy storage technologies, high-power devices and next-generation power batteries with the support of CATL\'s 21C Lab and the Tan Kah Kee Innovation Laboratory; build an advanced technology service platform based on the international first-class platform of the Tan Kah Kee Innovation Laboratory; and launch university-enterprise joint talent development programs, build a cross-disciplinary and cross-industry talent development system, establish a complete chain system for attracting and developing talent, and strive to build the institute into a leader in the field of new energy technologies, so as to provide technological and talent support for the development and growth of the new energy industry of CATL in Xiamen. The establishment of the institute will further promote the in-depth cooperation between the two parties in the field of innovation, closely combine CATL’s advantages in technology, manufacturing and market with Xiamen University’s strengths in teaching, research and talent pool, and promote the implementation of the innovation-driven development strategy of Fujian Province, providing constant innovation momentum for the new energy industrial clusters in Fujian and Xiamen and making more contributions to China’s goal of peaking carbon emissions and achieving carbon neutrality .

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Reservations about robots remain, but abundant benefits seen

Reservations about robots remain, but abundant benefits seen

Robot artist \'Ai-Da\', described as \"the world\'s first ultra-realistic AI humanoid robot artist\" stands at the Great Pyramids of Giza, where she exhibits her sculpture during an international art show, on the outskirt of Cairo, on Oct 23, 2021. [Photo/Agencies] It is hard not to have some sympathy for the Egyptian customs officials who detained a human-like robot who arrived this month to take part in an art exhibition in the shadow of the pyramids. The would-be visitor, named Ai-Da, has the face, body and eyes of a young woman, although her clunky bionic arms are perhaps the first clue that she is not entirely human. The officials were particularly concerned about her camera eyes, which she uses to create convincing paintings but which they feared could also be used to operate as a spy. Over 10 days, the issue was resolved and Ai-Da was released to display her artistic skills at the exhibition. Despite her lifelike characteristics, Ai-Da is clearly not human. But what happens if advances in artificial intelligence technology render her robotic descendants indistinguishable from us? It\'s the stuff of many modern nightmares. \"People fear robots, I understand that,\" said her British creator, Aidan Meller. Moreover, he said the aim of his project was to highlight and warn of the abuse of technological development. Use of robotics in industry, defense and other sectors is already an established and accepted reality. However, the prospect of the emergence of ever more lifelike and intelligent robots can be profoundly unsettling. Even the developers of super-robots are aware of the natural fear of the machines one day taking over. Unveiling the prototype of a humanoid robot designed to carry out some of the boring and repetitive tasks currently undertaken by humans, Tesla CEO Elon Musk has said this would not pose a threat. \"We\'re setting it such that it is at a mechanical level, at a physical level, that you can run away from it and most likely overpower it,\" he told an audience in August, although that \"most likely\" phrase might have left some of them less than totally reassured. Musk has predicted that AI will overtake humans by the middle of the current decade. As a self-declared pioneer of so-called ethical AI, Musk has warned against the potential negative impact of the new technology. He once warned that AI might become \"an immortal dictator from which we would never escape\". Many people will accept the benefits of current robot technology as an extension of the mechanical age. Machines that harvest crops, assemble products or vacuum floors provide tangible benefits, except perhaps to those low-paid workers whose jobs they are replacing. In October, an Egyptian engineer revealed that he had developed an AI robot that could extract drinkable water from thin air, while an AI robot being rolled out in the agricultural sector can already distinguish between 50 tomato varieties and will only get better the more it practices. So far so good. But what of robots that might copy other human characteristics such as empathy? Researchers at Columbia University in New York City say they have developed a robot that displays glimmers of empathy by learning to predict the future behavior of a robot partner. Robot companions for the sick and elderly are being developed in the health sector to replace the soothing presence of the traditional nurse. More worrisome, however, is the fact that some nations are developing robot armies, raising the science fiction specter of future robot wars. A developer in the United States has refined so-called robot dogs by arming them with sniper rifles, while the US Army recently staged a mock battle between robot enemies in what was described as a historic first. At a more benign level, a so-called natural language chat bot, Xiaoice, has just had 139 of its Chinese poems published, although not all its human reviewers were impressed by the results. Aimless and superficial, lacking the inner logic for emotional expression-this was the judgment of poet Yu Jian. Despite such reservations, there is little doubt that robotics and AI are already delivering significant benefits to humanity, not least in the medical sector, where the new technology has helped to save lives. Elsewhere, progress in AI promises to relieve humans of the burden of sometimes backbreaking work that might just as well be done by a thinking machine. That, according to the tech pioneers, will free us up to undertake more rewarding tasks geared toward personal and societal development rather than wasting our days on the boringly routine. With thinking robots determining our big decisions, there might be more time to sit back and relax. The problem is that if the likes of Ai-Da take over our art and Xiaoice delivers our poetry, and robots take responsibility for the care of our ailing relatives, what exactly will there be left for us to do?

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