WiTricity has been named a 2015 Boston Globe Game Changer for its pioneering work in wireless power transfer and changing how we will power and charge our devices.
Farooq Butt, SVP of business development and strategy for over-the-air power startup WiTricity, posted a series of tweets and retweets this week that make great points about the history of technology and the lessons we can learn today.
Battery charger specialist CTEK aims to make that step just a little bit less troublesome with the introduction of wireless charging for motorcycles and cars. The Swedish specialists have tied up with WiTricity, one of the leading names in wireless power transfer, to license their technology to bring wireless charging to vehicles.
Cool things are happening these days, as battery charger specialist CTEK announces licensing wireless charging technology from WiTricity, one of the leading names in wireless power transfer.
Whether you call it the connected home, the smart home, or just the Internet of Things, the concept of connecting everything inside the home to the Internet dominated this year’s CES.
When MIT wireless-power spinout WiTricity appointed a new CEO last year, the company sent a pretty clear signal about its hopes for the future. New boss Alex Gruzen, a veteran of the PC world, brought years of experience integrating new technologies into consumer electronics.
There have been a couple of developments in the wireless power world over the last couple months, both involving the new Rezence standard.
WiTricity has gone from an MIT professor’s dream (Professor Marin Soljačić ) to the advanced development of coupled resonators in the wireless power industry.
The Consumer Electronics Show (CES) always provide a glimpse of what to expect in the world of technology, and CES 2015 was no different. Tech companies showcased their products from smart watches to 4K TVs. This year, the core focus was on home automation through gadgets and software integration.
Imagine a world where you don’t have to plug in your smartphone, tablet, or laptop, or even lay it on one of the Duracell charging mats that Starbucks is rolling out nationwide. Instead, your refrigerator sends them power from across the room via a WiFi-like radio signal.