What is NanoCrystal Electricity and how does Nano Crystal Electricity work?

What is NanoCrystal Electricity

The new technology of NanoCrystal Electricity. What is it and what does it mean?

This Tesla dream device will power everything and make all of your power cords obsolete. “It’s about to change your life” – Stephen Hawking.

 

Here’s a 100 year old, early prototype of a device which was designed to emit electricity through the air.

 

The FCC just gave a modern version of this device the green light so perhaps, and maybe sooner than we think, this new technology will be everywhere.

This technology has been in development for over a century starting with it’s revolutionary inventor Nikola Tesla.

According to teletechnical.com

It is really just a repackaging of an old principle. Tesla did experiments with this long ago, which despite his accomplishments, showed a lack of understanding of power distribution… The additional thing that is not advertised in these designs is the power loss. The transmitter sends the power out in all directions, but only part of it is recovered by the receiving device.

 

Michael Daniel, a top writer for Quora says:

We have known for a very long time that certain crystals, when stressed, create voltages on their surfaces. This is known as the Piezoelectric effect. The most common application was in the earliest electronic pick-up cartridges on turntables. Compared to the competing technologies of moving-magnet, or moving-coil*, it gave the strongest signal requiring the least effort to amplify.
* Moving-coil gives the least output, but a more faithful rendering of the information in the groove.

These days, such crystals are generally used to create a brief spark to light a gas stove or cigarette lighter.

The idea of inducing a fixed oscillation into such crystals on both small and large scales has been forwarded many times before. Therefore, I am not

surprised that “nano-tech” is promising a future of many tiny crystals arranged like PV crystals so that the charge from each nano-crystal can be accumulated on a greater scale.

Such a Piezo “Panel” could create a significant output that wouldn’t just be a joke, and acoustically tuned panels could be placed in noisy environments (like heavy traffic) with their resultant output being fed back into the grid, but would they deliver a suitable return on investment (ROI)? Probably not.


From what I can read on this topic, my immediate interpretation is completely off-the-mark. The apparent intent is to excite such crystals using RF. By setting up giant transmitters, you should be able to have an RF receiver panel in your portable device in order to use it anywhere without batteries or wires.

  1. From a commercial perspective, this is never going to work. Tesla’s Wardenclyffe Tower was axed by JP Morgan because there was no way to meter people’s usage and charge them accordingly.
  2. The fall-off in power strength is a function of the inverse-square of the distance from the tower. Double the distance, and 1/4 of the power is available. This means we would have to be saturated in towers more closely aggregated than traditional power line poles.
  3. Just how carefully has the RF band been chosen? At the power level required to be useful, we could be microwaving every living thing on the planet.

Tacking “nano~” on to the front just creates a new buzz word. I would like to say it’s “hype”, but if hyperbole were actually capable of powering anything, it would have been harnessed decades ago.

Wikipedia has an interesting article about Wireless Power Transfer

Could nanocrystals be the next fuel source, powering everything from your watch to your home to your car?

Scholarly articles about Nanocrystal Technology

 

Hybrid Electric Vehicle Modeling and Simulation

In this webinar we will demonstrate how to model, simulate, and deploy a hybrid electric vehicle in the MATLAB & Simulink environment.

The electrical, mechanical, thermal, and control systems are tested together to detect integration issues and optimize system level performance. Included in this webinar will be demonstrations and explanations to show you how to:

• Create custom battery models using the Simscape language

• Speed up drive cycle tests and parameter sweeps using parallel computing

• Automatically test and document simulation results using report generation

• Investigate power quality using spectrogram plots

• Run in real time on HIL systems using Simscape local solvers To develop complex mechatronic systems efficiently, the ability to balance the tradeoff of model fidelity and simulation speed is necessary.

System-level variants of the electrical system are used to iterate quickly and make high-level design decisions, while detailed variants are used to perform more in-depth analyses. The ability to generate c code from the model enables engineers to use Model-Based Design for the entire system (plant and controller).

The electrical, mechanical, and thermal systems are modeled using Simscape, SimElectronics, and SimDriveline, and a variant of the electrical power network modeled in SimPowerSystems is incorporated to perform power quality analyses. Simulink and Stateflow are used to model the control system.

 

 

 

 

Neat commercial for the Sinclair C5, one of the first hybrid electric micro cars.

Sinclair C5 Hydro Electric vehicle

 

 

The Sinclair C5 was one of the first hybrid electric micro cars. It was called an electric tricycle at the time. This allowed it to be marketed as a vehicle that can be driven on the sidewalks by anyone over the age of 14 without a license or insurance. It is similar to the Wycycle (see video). However, the early Wycyclles did not have pedals for moving. And the Wycycle could be folded up and had a top to cover the person. What may be interesting is to see a kind of C5 Wycycle which embraces the latest technology for achieving strenght, weight reduction, motor power and energy efficiency, along with latest battery technology (such as lithium polymer batteries).

Hybrid & Electric Vehicles, Vehicle Extrication Training Program by Action Training Systems

www.action-training.com This is a demo of “Hybrid & Electric Vehicles” training program from the Vehicle Extrication Training series. This program shows basi…

The Trikke 36v Electric hybrid vehicle is available now. This zero emissions personal transporter is ideal for business and consumer solutions. The stable an…
Video Rating: 4 / 5

BMW i8 + i3 Due 2013 Electric Hybrid Car Concept – 2013 New Car Review HD

New Car Reviews, New Car Commercials & Best Car Video’s The No. 1 Channel For Car Lovers Make Sure To Subscribe 最新汽车评估, 最新汽车商业广告& 权威汽车视频, 请订阅收听爱车族的第一 …
Video Rating: 5 / 5

New Car Reviews, New Car Commercials & Best Car Video’s The No. 1 Channel For Car Lovers Make Sure To Subscribe 最新汽车评估, 最新汽车商业广告& 权威汽车视频, 请订阅收听爱车族的第一 …

Hybrid Electric Motor Principles

Hybrid Electric Motor Principles Get the scoop on electric motors here first. To understand Hybrid system is necessary to have a basic grasp of electric motor construction and operation. Learn the difference between a regular electric motor and a PM (permanent magnet) Hybrid system motor. Prepares you to understand the more complex hybrid electric motor principles. Hybrid Electric Motor Principles: See it here in clear detail with CG animation. Excerpt from out hybrid series DVD. Copyright Mandy Concepcion. ************************************************************************************** Amazon Printed-Books & Kindle: www.amazon.com Google Play Android APPs: play.google.com Amazon Video DVDs: www.amazon.com Barnes & Noble Nook: www.barnesandnoble.com Apple iTunes iPad: itunes.apple.com

CARJAM TV – Subscribe Here Now www.youtube.com For The Best Car Videos In The World Like Us Now On Facebook: www.facebook.com Website: www.carjam.tv Radio www.rte.ie Twitter: www.twitter.com Youtube: www.youtube.com The BMW i8 is expected to cost more than €100000 (US2800 or GB£78000), according to BMW head of sales and marketing, Ian Robertson. BMW i is a sub-brand of BMW which has been created to commercialize low emission vehicles. In February 2011 BMW announced that the new sub-brand for the commercialization of the vehicles produced under Project i will be called BMW i. The first two production models will be the battery electric BMW i3, formerly known as the Mega City Vehicle, with a range of 150 kilometres (93 mi), and the plug-in hybrid BMW i8, which is the production version of the BMW Vision Efficient Dynamics concept unveiled at the 2009 Frankfurt Motor Show and has an all-electric range of 35 kilometres (22 mi). Production of both plug-in electric cars is scheduled to start in Leipzig in 2013.[1][2][3] Concept versions of the i3 and i8 were presented at the 2011 Frankfurt Motor Show.[4][5] In August 2011 BMW announced the BMW i5, a new midrange model for its new electric car line. The i5 will use the same drivetrain as the i8 and is scheduled for 2016.[6] The first BMW i store opened in June 2012 at BMW’s London Park Lane showroom. The carmaker premiered an updated version of the BMW i3 concept electric car and unveiled its i Pedelec electric bicycle
Video Rating: 5 / 5