Energy saving designs: Consider how long energy data collection is needed, how many phases and accuracy, and how the data should be collected.
North Carolina State University engineers have demonstrated a flexible device designed to harvest the heat energy from the human body to monitor health.
An MIT research team has devised a lithium metal anode that could improve the longevity and energy density of future batteries.
Stanford University researchers have developed an experimental device designed to provide a comfortable power source for technologies that bends and flexes with the human body.
The National Science Foundation is supporting Texas A&M researcher Dr. Matt Pharr in his work on developing improved rechargeable batteries.
Burns & McDonnell will serve as engineer-procure-construct (EPC) contractor for an electrical control system upgrade and modernization project for the Robert Moses Niagara Power Plant.
Simulations by Rice University researchers shows too much stress in widely used lithium iron phosphate cathodes can open cracks and quickly degrade batteries.
Texas A&M researchers received $4.4 million to develop and demonstrate a cyber-resilient operation for power distribution systems with massively photovoltaic (PV) generation, such as rooftop solar panels.
University of Missouri engineers have developed an on-skin device that functions as wearable air conditioning and has numerous human health care applications such as the ability to monitor blood pressure and body temperature.
Engineers at the University of Illinois have developed a solid polymer-based electrolyte for Lithium-ion batteries that can self-heal after damage.