Energy Harvesting

Displaying 151 - 160 of 161

Perpetuum PMG RAIL Vibration Energy Harvesters for rail vehicles are the enabling technology for a new generation of train monitoring

Perpetuum has extended its range of Vibration Energy Harvesters to enable a new generation of train monitoring. The products can cover a wide range of power outputs and are designed to meet the different requirements of both passenger trains and freight wagons.
9th March 2012

Using the EnerChip CC in Energy Harvesting Designs

Cymbet EnerChip solid state batteries are highly rechargeable energy storage devices packaged in low profile, surface mount, solder reflowable packages. Their low self-discharge, high charge-discharge cycle life, and ability to accept very low input charging current combine to make them ideally suited as energy storage devices in low power applications.
21st February 2012

True Grid Independence: Robust Energy Harvesting System for Wireless Sensors Uses Piezoelectric Energy Harvesting Power Supply and Li-Poly Batteries with Shunt Charger

There is an emerging and potentially large market for wireless sensors. By their very nature, wireless sensors are chosen for use in inaccessible places, or for applications that require large numbers of sensors—too many to easily hardwire to a data network. In most cases, it is impractical for these systems to run off primary batteries.
21st February 2012


The Energy Harvesting Tipping Point for Wireless Sensor Applications

Ever since the first watermills and windmills were used to generate electricity, energy harvesting has been an attractive source of energy with great potential. In recent years, energy harvesting technology has become more sophisticated and efficient, and energy storage technologies, such as supercapacitors and thin-film batteries (TFBs), have become more cost-effective.
21st February 2012

Low-Voltage Energy Harvesting

Over the past few years, the technology of energy harvesting has emerged from the laboratory to the marketplace. In practice, however, it has been difficult to efficiently capture the ambient or waste energy generated by many practical devices suited for this purpose, due to their very low voltage and power outputs.
21st February 2012

NanoKTN Paper Looks at Development of Next Generation Thermoelectric and Thermionic Devices

The Nanotechnology Knowledge Transfer Network is pleased to announce the publishing of a Position Paper, following its one-day workshop held last year to explore emerging technologies and opportunities in the development of next generation thermoelectric and thermionic devices.
3rd February 2012

New ways to harness energy at the press of a button

With the ECO 200, EnOcean is launching the third generation of its mechanical energy converters. Combined with the PTM 330 transmitter module the result is an entire system for batteryless wireless operations. This new pairing creates an optimum basis for speedy and simple implementation of energy harvesting switching solutions.
1st February 2012

2012: Pushing forward with innovation in Energy Harvesting

2011 turned out to be a very interesting year for energy harvesting, full of scientific advances, technology breakthroughs and new product developments. IDTechEx predicts that the trend is set to continue, with further developments expected in 2012, along with expansion of commercialization efforts which will push energy harvesting adoption forward. By Dr. Harry Zervos, Technology Analyst
25th January 2012

MicroPower step-up low-voltage booster module enables practical energy capture from low-power generators

Advanced Linear Devices Inc., announces the release of a new family of MicroPower Step-up Low-Voltage Booster Modules. Designated the ALD EH4200 Series, these printed circuit board modules are designed to step-up or boost the output voltage of certain popular energy generators, which by themselves are unable to initiate the electronic capture process for efficiently harvesting ambient or waste energy.
4th January 2012

Ultra Low Power Meets Energy Harvesting

Macro-scale energy harvesting technologies in the form of windmills, watermills and passive solar power systems have been around for centuries. Now, as designers seek to cut the cords, they turn to microenergy harvesting systems that can scavenge milliwatts from solar, vibrational, thermal and biological sources. However, understanding ultra-low power from the sourcing side brings challenges as harvested power derived from ambient sources tends to be unregulated, intermittent and small.
4th January 2012


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