The best way to charge a TV or other device is through an AC adapter, so you’ll need to invest in one.
The Irish technology giant EE recently launched a new gadget called the Electron Capture, a device that uses solar energy to power the TV.
It’s basically an electric battery.
The Electron Capture comes with a small, round plug that sits between your TV and your wall socket, so if you plug it in the power is automatically converted to AC.
It also includes a charging cable that you can plug into your wall outlet.
“You plug it into the wall socket and it powers your TV or any other device using the same power source, which can then be used as an energy source,” EE’s founder, Paul McQuaid, said in a statement.
“It’s the same concept we’ve been working on for over two decades.”
The battery also converts AC power to DC power, which is then used to power a wall outlet or an iPhone or other smartphone.
The gadget has a 12-hour runtime, but it can last for up to 12 hours.
“I think it’s going to become the future of charging,” said McQuade.
The technology is being developed by company Electron Corp., which was founded by former Samsung Electronics CEO Lee Kun-hee.
The company recently raised a $50 million Series A round led by General Electric.
The idea behind the Electromac capture is that it can capture energy from a wall socket for electricity when needed.
That could then be converted into a more powerful power source that can power a TV, for example.
“The battery captures the energy from the socket and converts it into electricity, which then goes into your TV, a phone, a computer, and so forth,” said Mike Kogan, Electron’s CEO and founder.
“So, this is actually a solution that allows the wall to be used to charge your TV.”
Electron is developing a range of other products, including a battery that can capture electricity from the solar panels that you install around your house.
The batteries can be used in homes and businesses, too.
Electron says its product will also power a home’s LED lights and home automation system.
“We have a range that can be charged from a few minutes to a few hours, depending on what kind of energy needs you have,” said Kogan.
“Our product also supports charging from your car, but more importantly, it’s a solution for charging in the home, which could also help with energy efficiency.”
Electromantic batteries are currently in testing with several companies, but some are still in the process of certifying them.
“At this stage, we’re just in the early stages of testing with a few different companies,” said Mr McQuays.
“They’re all very early on, so it’s not like we’re making a product today.”
Electrons future The company also plans to expand into a home energy storage business.
The first of these would be a battery pack that could be charged with solar energy.
“A home energy store would allow the home to store energy in the batteries that are connected to the solar panel,” said the company’s co-founder, Michael T. Jones.
“This will enable the home energy to be charged and used again at the end of the day, when the panels are turned off and the batteries are turned on.
This will be an integrated solution that also includes solar panels, and that will enable us to get the energy out to the grid.”
The company’s plans to develop an integrated power source for home automation systems and other home appliances are also moving forward.
“What we’re building is a solution to enable you to connect all your smart home appliances to the power grid, which you’ve been doing for the last 20 years or so,” said Jones.
The Energy-to-Power-Systems Solution would allow customers to remotely turn off their lights and heaters and charge their TV through their own solar panels.
The product will be built using EE’s Efficient Energy System (EEE) technology, which aims to reduce the cost of energy use by up to 80 per cent.
“EE is working with companies in the solar industry to develop their own products that can do that, but that’s not going to be in the next 12 months,” said T.J. Smith, managing director at EE.
“If we can deliver a solution with Efficient Power Systems, which will be able to do the same thing, then I think we’ll be in good shape.”
The EE Electron capture is not the only technology that will see widespread adoption.
Last month, the European Union’s energy commissioner announced a $1 billion investment in the European solar industry, aimed at helping European manufacturers boost their solar exports to the continent.
The funding will also enable European companies to build their own batteries to make the devices more energy efficient.