Aston and Britishvolt engineers will try to meet those targets with a battery chemistry known as High Ni NMC, which are high-power lithium ion batteries that use a combination of nickel, manganese and cobalt.
The partnership will see R&D teams from Aston and Britishvolt develop the batteries and the battery management system.
Britishvolt has created its own lithium ion cylindrical cells that it will sell to automakers once its factory in Northumberland in the northeast of England near the Scottish border begins production. The company is also developing solid-state batteries.
"This powerful collaboration combines 109 years of engineering mastery with the expertise of a fast-growing U.K. technology business," Aston Martin CEO Tobias Moers said in a statement. "Working together with Britishvolt, I believe we can create new technologies to power benchmark-setting Aston Martin electric cars that will match our reputation for high performance and ultra-luxury with the highest standards of sustainability."
Aston said the deal with Britishvolt complements an agreement with Mercedes-Benz, which will see Mercedes EV technology, such as motors and gearboxes, used in Aston Martin vehicles.
The upcoming Aston Martin electric car is expected to be a replacement for the front-engine DB11 and Vantage.
Britishvolt spokesman Ben Kilbey said engineers will work together at Britishvolt's facilities in the Midlands and at Aston's product development center in Gaydon, Warwickshire.