The Ukraine Tesla


    electric plug inSome of the most astounding claims coming from certain pockets of the free energy movement and supporters of overunity projects is that funding is not available, and/or the technology is being suppressed.

    The truth is billions of dollars per year are being invested into the research and development of renewable energies and associated technologies that will enable people to own their own energy production. This will result in energy independence. You would have to be blind not to see the developments in to clean, renewable energy technologies. Many are owned by individuals, like the million householders in Australia with solar rooftops.


    One of the largest areas of research is battery technology for transport to overcome the driving range barrier. This is holding the electric vehicle back in the market place. In addition to the 12 billion dollars to be expended worldwide into electric vehicle drive train and battery technology by the private sector in the next 4 years, we can see the Governments around the world supporting research. The following is an example of this. You would think “Big Oil” would want to suppress this research, and how did the Tesla car slip the net? The truth is “Big Oil” is one of the biggest investors in clean and renewable energy technology.  So the question begs….why would any one suppress a free energy technology. Will the future ‘Big Oil” be the Wind and Solar industry.?

    The truth is investors and governments will back credible research by qualified people. If anyone has a reasonable idea, some data or evidence to support the proposal , and the qualifications to carry out the work it will be supported. I was made aware recently of a big oil company buying into a free energy development company. I have not confirmed this with a second party but it made sense to me as it was a credible project.

    My personnel observations when I hear the conspiracy theories or suppression stories is it is “a get out of jail card” for a bogus technology or inventor. That is why hundreds of claims of Overunity promoted by some of the free energy media has never resulted in any beneficial technology for mankind. What is needed is a path for real projects to meet the criteria for investment and research funding. Without credibility there is no point.


    Published: August 21, 2013

    These projects have been selected for negotiation of awards; final award amounts may vary.

    University of Houston


    Advanced Aqueous Lithium-Ion Batteries
    The University of Houston (UH) will develop a battery using a
    novel water-based, lithium-ion chemistry that makes use of
    sustainable, low-cost, high-energy, organic materials. UH’s
    new batteries will meet today’s performance standards, while
    minimizing the potential impact of battery failure, thus
    offering manufacturers greater flexibility with regard to
    vehicle design.

    EnZinc Inc


    Dendrite Free Zinc−Air Battery
    EnZinc, in collaboration with the U.S. Naval Research
    Laboratory, will develop a low-cost battery using zinc-air
    technology. Currently, zinc-air batteries are low power and
    offer a limited cycle life. EnZinc’s porous, sponge-like zinc
    component prevents battery failure and enables high-power
    charge and discharge. If successful, EnZinc’s zinc-air
    technology could reduce electric vehicle battery cost by more
    than half.

    Princeton University


    Long-Life Rechargeable Alkaline Battery for EVs
    Princeton University will develop unique alkaline battery
    chemistry for use in electric vehicles. Princeton’s new
    technology uses abundant and inexpensive materials
    structured to enable a longer cycle life. If successful,
    Princeton’s new alkaline chemistry could result in low-cost
    electric vehicle batteries that require minimal shielding and

    The University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) 


    Long-Life, Acid-Based Battery
    The University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) will develop a
    new acid-based, high-power, long-life battery that addresses
    the cycle life issues plaguing lead-acid batteries today. UCLA’s
    battery could be combined with longer-range electric vehicle
    batteries to create a hybrid system that provides the power
    necessary for immediate response and acceleration.
    Additionally, this acid-based battery could also enable
    widespread adoption of start/stop technology that shuts 2

    Jet Propulsion Laboratory


    Metal Hydride-Air Battery
    Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL) will develop a new water-based
    metal hydride-air battery. When compared to the lithium-ion
    batteries currently available for use in electric vehicles, JPL’s
    technology could offer significant cost and performance
    benefits due to the battery’s lower mass and volume. JPL’s
    new batteries have simplified packaging and design, are lowcost, and can be easily integrated into electric vehicles.

    University of Maryland


    Multiple-Electron Aqueous Battery
    The University of Maryland (UMD) will use water-based
    magnesium and hydrogen chemistries to improve the energy
    density and reduce the cost of an electric vehicle battery.
    Current water-based batteries have greater volume and
    weight compared to lithium-ion batteries, making them
    unsuitable for use in electric vehicles. If successful, UMD’s
    water-based battery would achieve the performance
    standards of lithium-ion batteries, but would be smaller,
    lighter, and less expensive.



    Rare-Earth Free NiMH Alloy for EV Batteries
    BASF will develop metal hydride alloys using new, low cost
    metals for use in high-energy nickel-metal hydride (NiMH)
    batteries. Conventional water-based NiMH batteries use rare
    earth metals and have a limited capacity that results in
    decreased driving range. BASF’s rare earth-free components
    could offer both lower cost and improved capacity while
    maintaining many of the traditional characteristics of NiMH
    batteries, including simple design, low volume, and long
    service life.

    General Electric


    Water-Based Flow Battery for EVs
    General Electric (GE) will develop an innovative high-energy
    chemistry for a water-based flow battery. Current flow
    batteries are generally low-energy density and only used for
    stationary energy storage. If successful, GE’s new chemistry
    could enable the use of flow batteries in electric vehicles and
    improve driving range, cost, and reliability.

    Cloteam  LLC


    Low-Cost Electric Vehicle Battery Architecture
    Cloteam LLC will develop an innovative system to join and
    package batteries using a wide range of battery chemistries.
    Unlike today’s battery pack design, Cloteam’s design enables
    flexible placement of battery packs to absorb and manage the
    impact energy from a collision. Cloteam’s batteries could
    provide greater energy density compared to today’s lithiumion batteries, while reducing the costs associated with
    materials and processing.

    Stanford University


    Multifunctional Battery Chassis Systems
    Stanford University will develop a battery that becomes a
    structural component of the vehicle chassis that protects the
    batteries in the event of a collision. Today’s batteries are
    independent of the vehicle’s structure and require heavy
    protective components. By serving as a structural component,
    Stanford’s battery system could reduce vehicle weight,
    resulting in increased driving range.

    University of California, San Diego


    Multifunctional Battery Systems for Electric Vehicles
    The University of California, San Diego (UCSD) will develop a
    new battery that can be built into a vehicle frame. Unlike
    current electric vehicle batteries that remain separate from
    the vehicle body, the new batteries and redesigned auto frame
    will become a part of the vehicle’s support structure. This
    integration will lower cost and vehicle weight, while increasing
    driving range.

    Arizona State University


    Multifunctional Cells for EVs
    Arizona State University (ASU) will develop an innovative,
    formable battery that can be incorporated as a structural
    element in the vehicle. Unlike today’s batteries which require
    significant packaging and protection, ASU’s non-volatile
    chemistry could better withstand collision because the battery
    would be more widely distributed throughout the vehicle. The
    chemistry minimizes conventional protection and controls
    while enabling it to store energy and provide structure, thus
    making vehicles lighter and safer.

    Penn State University

    $543,495 University

    Structural Battery Power Panels
    Pennsylvania State University (PSU) will use a new fabrication
    process to build load-bearing lithium-ion batteries that could
    be used as structural components of electric vehicles.

    Today’s batteries are independent of the vehicle’s structure and

    require heavy protective components. PSU’s design would
    integrate the battery into structural components like floor
    panels, reducing vehicle weight and increasing driving range

    Purdue University


    Impact-Tolerant EV Batteries
    Purdue University will develop a lithium-ion electric vehicle
    battery pack that can better withstand impact during a
    collision. Unlike today’s electric vehicle battery packs, Purdue’s
    design would absorb shock from a collision and prevent
    battery failure while preserving the integrity of the pack. If
    successful, this impact-tolerant battery would reduce vehicle



    Lightweight Battery with Built-In Safety Features
    Quallion will develop a lithium-ion technology with integrated
    safety features that can prevent local overheating before an
    entire battery becomes compromised. Electric vehicle
    batteries currently require thermal and mechanical safeguards
    to prevent overcharging, overheating, and cell damage.
    Quallion’s battery will include new components to isolate
    damage and reduce the need for additional packaging and

    Illinois Institute of Technology


    Nanoelectrofuel Flow Battery for EVs
    The Illinois Institute of Technology (IIT) will develop a flow
    battery for electric vehicles that uses a high-energy density
    liquid as its electrode. Flow batteries, which store chemical
    energy in external tanks instead of within the battery
    container, are generally low in energy density and therefore
    not generally used for transportation. IIT’s battery will use a
    liquid electrolyte containing a large portion of nanoparticles to
    increase energy density while ensuring stability and lowresistance flow within the battery.

    National Renewable Energy Laboratory


    Renewable Organics for Flow Battery
    The National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL) will
    develop a new low-cost flow battery using organic energy
    storage materials. Flow batteries store chemical energy in
    external tanks instead of within the battery container and are
    generally low in energy density, so they are not generally used
    for transportation. NREL’s electric vehicle batteries will use
    newly developed, renewable organic compounds to increase
    energy density and reduce cost.

    Oak Ridge National Laboratory


    Impact-Resistant Electrolyte
    Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL) will create a battery
    technology that replaces conventional safety components with
    a material that changes from liquid to solid upon application of
    external force. Today’s batteries include safety features that
    manage the spontaneous release of energy, but result in
    increased weight. ORNL’s new impact-resistant materials
    would reduce the amount of shielding needed resulting in a
    decrease in the overall weight of the battery while ensuring


    The Ukraine Tesla
    Twitter Auto Publish Powered By :