I call BS. I've no reason to doubt they will incrementally improve super-capacitors, but there are physical limits, you need a very small dielectric gap and a very large potential difference to make a high storage device. That dielectric leaks through both conventional physical issues (contamination, etc) and quantum issues (tunnelling). Plus a capacitor dielectric is always under a very powerful galvanic gradient which causes the material to break down over time.
So between 1,000 and 10,000 times current super caps? Why such a big range of uncertainty? Don't they know yet?
Current super caps are in the order of 10's Wh/kg. So they are saying they can make a capacitor with 100kWh in one kg. Bear in mind the energy density of TNT is around 1kWh/kg, so this is a proposed device that can contain 100 times as much energy as high explosive (which can also release its energy almost instantaneously)
This also needs to store energy without loss for at least days at a time, if not weeks, and must sustain galvanic gradients of millions of volts/metre for years at a time.
I'm sure they have a new electronic component, but application for EVs doesn't look realistic.
As someone who's followed anything high tech for the past 20 years... there's always some company, some where that has "the next big thing" in super energy density, charge in 30 seconds, drive 400 miles, massages your junk without the wife knowing, magical break throughs.
None of these things ever break out into the market like they promised. Either because they find out limitations of physics or the economies of scale aren't in place yet.
Your best bet for whats in store for most cars in the coming 5 to 10 years is to look at what's happening on the high end Mercedes/Audi/Etc cars, the trickle down effect is really the only thing that consistently delivers.
Actually, that is more nuanced these days. Many companies are using their 'lower-image' brands to beta-test some technologies, before releasing them to the top-end ranges.