Researchers have cleared a critical manufacturing hurdle in the development of perovskite solar cells, in a breakthrough which could make printing solar cells as easy and inexpensive as printing a newspaper.
The AF series energy harvesting switches, from ZF, offer a simple-to-install, long-lifetime alternative to wired or battery-powered products.
The DCM in a VIA Package is a ruggedised, modular DC-DC converter that operates from an unregulated, wide-range input to generate an isolated and regulated high-efficiency output with high power density.
Tianneng Battery Group will provide $250,000 for researchers to develop innovative silicon/carbon composite anode materials for use in lithium-ion batteries, offering greater capacity compared to current graphite-based anode materials.
The R&S NRP18S three-path diode power sensor is a self-contained, fully characterised instrument that can be operated with the R&S NRP2 base unit, with a laptop/PC via USB and with many Rohde & Schwarz instruments (eg, signal generators, signal and spectrum analysers, network analysers).
Anritsu introduces the frequency selectable RF power analyser, Power Master MA24507A. The ultraportable power analyser enables simple, numeric, frequency-based measurement of RF power from 9 kHz to 70 GHz.
Scientists have developed a prototype of a next-generation lithium-sulfur battery, inspired by the cells lining the human intestine.
Researchers from Georgia Tech have developed a lithium-ion battery with four times the capacity, more than double the lifetime and half the weight of currently used batteries.
Schneider Electric has introduced Galaxy VX — an efficient, easy-to-deploy, compact, three-phase uninterruptible power supply (UPS) with flexible operating modes for large facilities, data centres and business-critical applications.
US researchers have developed a bacteria-powered battery on a single sheet of paper that can power disposable electronics.
The Vicor DCM in a VIA Package is a ruggedised, modular DC-DC converter, operating from an unregulated, wide-range input to generate an isolated and regulated high-efficiency output with high power density.
Scientists from the University of Wollongong have developed a flexible copper strip that could be the answer to powering electronic devices via the clothes we wear.