1888 PressRelease – Lectrifi’s wireless power system technology capable of providing enough power to fulfill the requirements of the average domestic residence.
Lectrifi Limited, a pioneer in the development of wireless power transfer technology (WPT), has announced that its integrated power delivery systems are nearing the full capacity requirements of energy demand consumed by the average US household.
The Hong Kong based research and development innovator has worked in collaboration with a number of leading electronic device manufacturers in a recent round of testing to determine the efficiency of capacity outflow strain across a cross-compatible network of common houehold appliances.
By installing Lectrifi’s standardized hardware and software technologies into multiple household appliances and consolidating them into a single, inter-connected system, the research outfit has successfully delivered wireless power to accommodate over 80% of the monthly power requirements demanded by the average US Household.
With the latest testing of Lectrifi’s advanced wireless power systems, the company has overcome a number of technological challenges that have in the past restricted the efficiency of a wireless power network consisting of multiple devices and electronic applications.
Whilst the hardware requirements to facilitate a wireless power system have advanced considerably over the years, connecting individual appliances through a software interface has restricted network efficiencies until Lectrifi’s most recent developments.
“Whilst we continue to improve the efficiency of our hardware technologies, our focus leading up to testing has been geared towards the way in which individual devices communicate with each other in response to the predetermined power allocation processes required for day-to-day consumption preferences,” commented Lectrifi’s Chief Technology Officer.
“We have developed a user friendly interface that puts the consumer in control of how power is distributed across each device in the network at different times of the day. The efficiency benefits of this have dramatically reduced power flow strain across multiple devices as power is restricted to dormant devices and allocated towards sections of intensive consumption when called upon by the activation of devices.”
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