Revolutionary Electric Motor Company Partners With E-Boat Builder
Over the last several months, I've been updating you on the development of a revolutionary little tech company operating out of British Columbia.
Its product: an AI-enhanced power-management system that controls the flow of electricity into the copper coils of electric motors.
The benefit: added torque, decreased energy consumption, increased service life, decreased service cost, increased reliability.
This technology, called dynamic power management, or DPM, also works in reverse.
Spin the shaft of an electric motor by applying an external force, and you've got a generator.
Generators powered by the flow of water, the expansion of steam, or the spin of a wind turbine account for more than 99% of all the energy produced by humanity.
Those equipped with DPM could instantly realize up to an 8% production output increase, a margin great enough to change the nature of the industry overnight.
Called the first true innovation of the electric motor and generator since their advent in the mid 19th century, DPM has a potential application in every consumer and heavy industry.
From Cell Phones to Oil Tankers
And one company owns all the patents.
Up until recently, all of this was strictly theoretical.
Yes, there were some collaborative development agreements in place with a few major partners — including one with a multibillion-dollar European multinational — but there were no products on the market heading for the true test of viability: the end user.
That all changed this past summer, when the company signed a licensing agreement with a Canadian e-bike company.
The deal with Motorino back in September will put DPM technology into consumer bicycles like the one pictured below.
And just yesterday, dynamic power management took a step up the product ladder into the marine sector.
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E-boats, the fastest-growing subset of the consumer marine market, are valued at about $9 billion a year today and are projected to grow to $17 billion by 2023.
DPM has already been proven to enable electric motors to operate at 30% higher speeds over conventional motors, so application of this advantage in a field that can never get enough power or speed is obvious.
The partner, Templar Marine Group Ltd., builds three classes of boats, including a 29-foot cruiser and a commercial water taxi.
Combine that with the growing number of e-boat makers operating in the world today (over 100 at last count) and the universal quest to minimize the carbon footprint, and the pieces all fall into place.
The only question is where the company will take this technology next.
There are already development deals in place with a wind turbine maker, a builder of high-speed trains, and a company that builds electric retrofit packages for standard gas-engine cars.
A few years from now, DPM-enhanced electric motors and generators could be commonplace.
Garden tools, electric cars, even electric aircraft.
It's a fascinating story, even for the non-investors out there.
To get the full picture, click here.
Fortune favors the bold,
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