Frequently Asked Questions


Corporate and Commercial

Chuck Weitzel owns and operates MPS.  Chuck founded MPS is 2003, and has subsequently completed more than 1900 assembly and testing projects.

MPS does not require that they produce a battery pack when they have developed the battery pack.  MPS can develop a battery pack for an OEM, and this design can be transferred to an alternative battery pack assembler.  Also, MPS routinely participates in designs originating at alternative development groups.  This participation could include cell performance testing, Design for Manufacturability (DFM) studies, or agency approvals.

MPS can support military or government projects, both for battery assembly or testing.  MPS is a certified Veteran Owned Small Business (VOSB), registered in the Vets First Verification Program, and registered for ITAR programs.  The CAGE Code number for MPS is 45JW4, and the UEI number with sam.gov is RJ4EF45M28L7.  For more information, https://mobilepowersolutions.com/about-us/itar-uei-cage-code


MPS can manufacture battery packs utilizing any commercially viable battery chemistry, including Sealed Lead Acid (SLA), Nickel Metal Hydride, Lithium-ion, as well as emerging technologies such as Silicon Anode, Sodium-ion, Liquid Metal Polymer (LMP), and solid electrolyte.  But the most common battery packs manufactured by MPS utilize Lithium-ion chemistries.  MPS can test all battery chemistries, including common and emerging battery chemistries.

The MPS team has experience with Lithium-ion assembly and testing, and this includes cell technologies such as Lithium Cobalt Oxide (LCO), Lithium Nickel Manganese Cobalt (NMC) cells, Lithium Iron Phosphate (LFP), and Lithium Titanium Oxide (LTO).

The MPS team has experience with primary Lithium assembly and testing experience, and this includes cell technologies such as Lithium Iron Disulfide (LiFeS2), Lithium Thionyl Chloride (LiSOCI2), Lithium Manganese Dioxide (LiMnO2), Lithium Sulfur Dioxide (LiSo2), and Lithium Carbon Monofluoride (LiCFx).

In general, many high-altitude aerospace and aviation products must operate at altitudes of 100,000 feet, -60 degrees C, and 0.5 PSI atmospheric pressure.  MPS uses a combination negative pressure chambers and cold temperature chambers to simulate 100,000 feet altitude.

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