- Overview Parts 1-3 (61 min)
- Equivalent Circuit Models for the Lithium lon Battery (25 min)
- 1+1D Electrochemical Model (25 min)
- Battery Thermal Modeling (20 min)
- Data Collection and Model Parameterization (23 min)
- Vehicle Energy Management Functions (12 min)
- State of Charge (SOC) Estimation (12 min)
- Battery Cell Balancing (21 min)
- Battery Charging Standards and Algorithms (27 min)
- Power Limits, Cold Temperature Performance (34 min)
- Lithium lon Battery Safety Issues (26 min)
- Battery Aging (34 min)
Each course contains 4-6 hours of online instruction divided into shorter modules to make it easy to learn at your own pace.
You will have 180 days from your course start date to complete the course.
Successful completion requires you to view all course modules and receive an 80% passing grade on the course assessment. Upon completing these requirements, you will earn a digital badge for your resume or professional profile.
Upon successful completion of 4 CCET courses, you will receive a U-M Certificate of Achievement.
Select 4 courses from one concentration to deepen your knowledge in a subject or area. If you choose a specialization, your certificate will note the specialization you completed.
There are no prerequisites for this course. A bachelor's degree in a science, engineering, or technical field is recommended but not required.
To view technical requirements, click here.
Administrative/Online Technical Support
Support staff are available via phone and email to help with administrative and technical issues during our normal business hours (Monday through Friday 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Eastern Time).
- Understand and summarize the basic components and functionality of the Battery Management System
- Design and model battery systems
- Choose the appropriate model complexity for a given application
- Parameterize equivalent circuit battery models using experimental I,V,T data
- Discuss the factors that influence battery performance and required protection schemes
- Apply the state of the art in battery modeling and controls research