About us

We are Big Battery

Winters in Canada can get cold. In the great white north, the landscape can be unforgiving – high winds, deep snow, long nights. BigBattery was born out of this rugged landscape. A battery designed to endure. To help you do what you love longer. A battery made to last.

How do we actually do it?

We create sustainable energy products to help people with deep cycle battery applications and long-lasting energy storage.

We’re here to power your passions and help make the world a little bit better while we do it. The technology future of hoverboards and electric cars that we dreamed about as kids is here. And for every new electric power system or powerful electronics, there is a battery behind it.

Technology is best when it brings people together

- Matt Mullenweg

Cutting Edge Research

Building a great battery is measured in nanometers. You start with the best chemistry, crafting particles that capture electricity effortlessly.

Hold it for a long time. And let it go upon command. With traditional lithium batteries, the lithium chemicals (called nanoparticles or nano-powder) loose a piece of themselves with each charge.

They fragment and break over time. The batteries get slow and weak. Until your cell phone can’t hold a charge anymore. In our quest to build the battery with the longest lifespan (cycle life), we focused our research on building the most stable nanoparticle.

The result is BigBattery Nanotech. A nanoparticle that will last between 2,500-3,000 cycles. Roughly 5-6 times the lifespan of your cell phone battery. The result of a pioneering partnership with a leading research university, we have built our own patented lithium production process. We’ve put our know-how into building a better battery. To help you do what you love longer. To power your passions.

Big Battery on the News

See how Big Battery made a big pivot in March in order to stay open and not lay off its staff during the pandemic. The recycling shop for old Tesla and Nissan batteries almost shut down during the safer-at-home order but found a better way to move forward.