Lithium Ion battery inspection in R&D and Production via
X-ray and CT
Battery demand is rapidly growing worldwide, mainly driven by consumer electronics, electronic transportation, and electricity grids. As the market expands, so does the expectation on battery performance. In today’s highly competitive environment, getting to market quickly and cost-effectively with a quality product is critical.
With CT inspection, battery manufacturers now have powerful tools for advanced testing and to reduce costly failures. CT inspection goes beyond traditional methods of testing and offers a better, more comprehensive, and more reliable approach. All of this means failures can be detected much earlier in development cycles, reducing downstream cost implications. CT testing provides additional insights into the manufacturing process and opens the chance for batch testing while decreasing scan time and increasing throughput.
Udo de Vries,
X-Ray and CT Growth Leader Waygate Technologies
Udo works as a Growth & Strategy Director for Waygate Technologies Industrial X-Ray Solutions and in addition leads Battery and Digital Business Development. After 10 years in Aviation and Space business, Udo started to work with GE and BakerHughes in 2008 in leadership roles in Energy, Renewable Energy & GE Corporate. Roles were covering Business Development, Product Line & Operations. Udo led Merger & Acquisition Integrations. For three years Udo was directing Sales for GE being stationed in Port Moresby, Papua New Guinea.
Technical Leader Electronics Waygate Technologies
Tobias is a technical lead with Baker Hughes Waygate Technologies, located in Wunstorf near Hanover, Germany. Focusing on both 2D and 3D Computed Tomography Inspection, he has been with Waygate Technologies since July 2006. He started as application engineer for phoenix|x-ray Systems and Services GmbH. Later on he took on within GE Inspection Technologies various positions such as Product Manager for the 2D electronic inspection systems and Lead for the Customer Solution Center in Wunstorf over the year. He holds a doctor’s degree of Physical Chemistry from University of Hanover.