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On March 31, it is reported that Japan and the European Union are poised to establish a new collaboration framework next month aimed at jointly developing advanced materials necessary for next-generation technologies.

It is officially stated that the collaboration will focus on the sodium-ion batteries and semiconductor materials which are the core components of electric vehicles.

This collaboration will help Japan accelerate the deployment of promising new materials into practical applications, thereby reducing dependence on China.

European Commissioner for Innovation and Research, Iliana Ivanova, stated that establishing such a framework will benefit both parties, with the framework expected to launch in April.

While Japanese automakers have traditionally been conservative, leading to relatively slow development in electrification, they have been actively catching up in recent times.

In January of this year, Japanese automakers such as Toyota, Honda, Isuzu, and Mitsubishi announced partnerships with the Thai government to invest 150 billion Thai baht (approximately $4.3 billion US) over the next five years, primarily for electric vehicle production.

Furthermore, Nissan in Sunderland, UK, and Toyota in Kentucky are both increasing investment plans to produce electrified models.

Source: WeChat Official Account—马里亚纳锂电

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