Current RF produces chips that reduce energy emissions from electronic devices and also recycles the energy back into the device.
The PowerStic and Exodus are USB plugin devices that harvest waste energy in computer systems, and recycle it back into the system for an overall lower system power profile. According to Current RF, these devices allow users to save kilowatt hours of energy and/or extend battery life when plugged into any empty USB port in any computer or network device, enabling each network device to run at lower overall monthly electrical costs, generating exponential savings over time.
The mechanism by which power saving occurs has nothing to do with USB port operation, but is simply a byproduct of the PowerStic and Exodus circuits combined with the high frequency coupling that occurs throughout every data processing system. The USB port connection simply serves as a convenient, accessible vehicle that allows the PowerStic and Exodus to function as a computer and network power reduction device. They are based on a Patented Analog technique for power reduction, contain no memory, and need no software support. There is no software to load, thus allowing them to work, despite the stat of the computer system in which they are inserted.
The Power Optimizer (PowerOp) is designed to intercept digitally generated, previously unreachable and unusable noise currents and recycle them back into a given system, thus reducing system operating power and improving system battery life in systems by as much as 20%.
Current RF founder Michael Hopkins claims as much as 30 minutes can be added to a computer's battery life. By harvesting and recycling the energy, the technology also cuts down on the use of AC power and can reduce utility costs.
Source: Current RF
Top image: Wikipedia