Bluetooth operates with radio frequency energy

Bluetooth sensors play a key role in Internet of Things (IOF) devices, but there is a limitation. They need a battery or some other valuable energy source to work on.

It seems that in our world there is a somewhat odd source of energy, since the industrial semiconductor manufacturing company Wiliot made a tab that contains a Bluetooth sensor that works to collect energy from ambient radio frequencies and does not require any kind of batteries or other power source.

All the energy needs of ARM chips are based on one printed antenna on a small piece of paper or plastic so it can transmit information such as weight and temperature without any kind of battery.

The battery-free approach could lead to sticker labels in various products, which so far does not exist. Clothes, for example, could warn you when you are going to destroy them from high temperature to wash, or even transport companies could spot the products until they get out of your door. And since there are only a few extra materials involved in building a Bluetooth-free battery, these tabs would be particularly low-cost.

The bluetooth tabs are ready to use 2020. To this end, Wiliot has just completed its $ 10 million 30 strategic alliance strategies with Amazon Web Services, Avery Dennison and Samsung.

Wiliot financiers believe this technology will succeed and in the near future you will see these tabs in wide use.

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