News and Articles

Stay informed and up to date with climate change issues and technological breakthroughs in the field of energy generation
  • The costs of pollution-related disease are often overlooked and undercounted. But they are associated with non-communicable diseases of long latency. These extend over many years, are spread across large populations, and are not captured by standard economic indicators.
  • The renewables targets line up with China’s international climate commitments. The government announced it would lower the carbon intensity of its economy 40-45 percent below 2005 levels. Under the Paris Agreement, China has pledged to peak its carbon dioxide emissions by 2030.
  • The development of nuclear power was a really great start. But sooner than later, researchers realized it is not feasible, as it releases dangerous radiation. But a natural phenomenon known as sonoluminescence could allow us to duplicate the power of the stars. Until then, we still have solar panels as a clean way to produce energy. Wind power catches up, but it is still not considered as a reliable energy source due to high maintenance costs. Furthermore, there is the ocean thermal energy conversion and the ongoing development of hydrogen fuel cells. Looking further into the future, antimatter could also be viable solution. Research on antimatter is a priority, as it could provide us with much of the power we need. Too bad that it is very little of it in the universe – but it can be produced in laboratories.
  • Most plastics are derived from propylene, a simple chemical component of petroleum. When heated up in the presence of a catalyst, individual chemical units monomers of propylene link together by forming extremely strong carbon-carbon bonds with each other. This results in polymers long chains of monomers called polypropylene
  • Geothermal energy is a major source of energy in Iceland – about 25 percent of the country's electricity generated from tapping the Earth's heat, according to the National Energy Authority of Iceland. And about 90 percent of the households are heated with geothermal energy.
  • The United States produces 18,000 megawatts of electricity through its wind farms. And that is enough to power up to 5.4 million average U.S. homes. While Denmark gets 20 percent of its energy from wind farms, the Department of Energy predicts that one-fifth of the nation's power might come from wind, until 2030.

Applications to be selected for the Beta Field Test are now closed!

Thank-you and congratulations to the 66,000 Participants who have qualified for the 1 year free-test
of our MAPS TSP Device, given the nuances of covid and variants don’t radically change the supply
chains, we expect to start rolling out these test Devices in the last quarter of 2022.

For the Participants, you will be contacted directly by our Authorised Installation Agents (“AIA”)
starting in October 2022 who will complete a site inspection for the installation of your Beta Field
Test MAPS TSP Device and at that point all required information will be provided with dates set for
the actual installation.

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