cellpy, start with importing the needed modules:
>>> from cellpy import cellreader
Lets define some variables:
>>> FileName = r"C:\data\20141030_CELL_6_cc_01.res" >>> Mass = 0.982 # mass of active material in mg >>> OutFolder = r"C:\processed_data"
Then load the data into the data-class (this is data obtained using an Arbin battery tester, for the moment we assume that you are using the default settings where the default data-format is the Arbin .res format):
>>> d = cellreader.cellpydata() >>> d.load_raw(FileName) # this tells cellpy to read the arbin data file (.res format) >>> d.set_mass(Mass)
Create a summary (for each cycle) and generate a step table (parsing the data and finding out what each step in each cycle is):
>>> d.make_summary() >>> d.create_step_table()
You can save your data in csv-format easily by:
Or maybe you want to take a closer look at the capacities for the different cycles? No problem. Now you are set to extract data for specific cycles and steps:
>>> list_of_cycles = d.get_cycle_numbers() >>> number_of_cycles = len(list_of_cycles) >>> print "you have %i cycles" % (number_of_cycles) you have 658 cycles >>> current,voltage = d.get_cap(5) # current and voltage for cycle 5
You can also look for open circuit voltage steps:
>>> cycle = 44 >>> time1, voltage1 = d.get_ocv(ocv_type='ocvrlx_up', cycle_number=cycle) >>> time2, voltage2 = d.get_ocv(ocv_type='ocvrlx_down', cycle_number=cycle)
If you would like to use more sophisticated methods (e.g. database readers), take a look at the tutorial (if it exists), check the source code, or simply send an e-mail to one of the authors.