1414 Degrees (ASX:14D) makes large scale energy storage for networks and industries. Its combined heat and power (CHP) solutions fill a critical gap in energy storage.
SiBox, our Thermal Energy Storage technology, is set to reduce energy costs by increasing the efficiency of renewable generation and stabilising grid supply. 1414 Degrees technology will make energy more reliable, affordable and environmentally friendly by harnessing silicon to provide very high temperature storage and regeneration.
Silicon’s very high melting point, 1414° Celsius, and high energy density means it can hold much more energy than other phase change materials. It delivers maximum energy efficiency.
SiBox sotores renewable energy and supplies both heat and electricity in the proportions required by consumers. It is unique in its combination of low cost, flexibility of location, scalability, and sustainability.
It transforms intermittent renewable electricity by providing reliability and stability to grids identical to that of a coal or gas fired power station.
The result is low cost and clean storage of energy providing a stable supply of heat for consumers and electricity to the grid – a critical requirement for increasing renewable generation.
The first TESS-IND pilot located at the R&D workshop
How 1414 Degrees fits into energy generation and usage.
What is 1414 Degrees?
a patented thermal energy storage system storing energy as latent heat in molten silicon
sizing of systems from 10 to 1000’s of megawatt hours for grid, off-grid and co-generation sites
benign environmental impact and carbon footprint reduction
low maintenance, low cost and low impact compared to lithium-ion batteries
Silicon stores energy at 1414°C providing maximum efficiency of energy output
the use of abundantly available silicon ensures its sustainability and its affordability
It can be located in any climate, in any location. It is suitable for grid, off-grid and co-generation installations
wide range of uses in district heating, industrial complexes and shopping centres as well as grids