As medical devices become smaller, more capable and easier to implant, there’s a parallel need to keep up with ways to power them. Wireless power transmission may be a holy grail for this, but in many ways the technology is maturing rapidly and already being used in a myriad of applications.
The infrastructure that cities are built upon will need to be rethought. Autonomous vehicles will need power – and they in turn have the potential to become a moving power source for other connected devices. A fundamental part of the smart city of the future’s ecosystem: wireless power.
Companies support AirFuel wireless charging standards & commercialization of wirelessly charged products Beaverton, OR – July 20, 2016 – The AirFuel™ Alliance, a global consortium of industry leaders focused on enabling and accelerating the adoption of wireless power technology, is proud to welcome 13 new companies to its growing ranks including new Board member Dell,…
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Aris Mpitziopoulos from Tom’s Hardware spent some time at Computex taking a closer look at WiTricity Technology’s wireless charging developments, examining the company’s current reference design and talking about future applications.
Wireless charging company WiTricity may not be a household name, but that could change once Dell laptops start launching with its technology. Dell laptops that started charging wirelessly the moment they were placed on a charging mat made an appearance at WiTricity’s show suite at Computex 2016 here in Taipei.
David Roberts from Vox discusses how wireless charging is an enabling technology that will help drive adoption of electric vehicles. Commentary from WiTricity’s Alex Gruzen.
In an old, converted tire warehouse in Watertown, tech company WiTricity is quietly making its move to be the main player in what it says is the inevitable transition to wireless charging for everything. Jordan Graham from the Boston Herald interviews WiTricity’s Alex Gruzen.
Colin McCarthy, business development lead for medical technology at WiTricity, talks to Sam Brusco from Medical Design Technology magazine about WiTricity technology and its applicability to implantable medical devices (and more).
David Talbot of the MIT Technology Review discusses the emergence of magnetic resonance technology for wireless charging while debunking over-the-air charging.
Megan Crouse from Product Design & Development magazine discusses how WiTricity and DAIHEN are working together on wireless charging for automated guided vehicles (AGVs).