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How We Got Here

During the boring Covid-19 lockdown in late spring 2020, while working on the development of speaker systems, the desire came to add more intelligence into the speaker cabinets themselves. This would mean some electronics driven by a microprocessor will require a small amount of power. Without the hassle of bringing power cabling to each speaker cabinet and without having to annoy sound engineers by tapping from their audio source; how do we feed these little buggers?


A logical step seemed to be to convert the vibrations inside the speaker cabinet to usable power; since the power requirements would be very low, this should be easily possible.​


In order to provide intelligence in pro-audio speaker systems, the idea to use the large amount of vibrations, caused by the sound waves inside speaker cabinets, to power little electronics was born. What if we power the little electronics by harvesting the vibrating energy caused by the sound waves inside the speaker cabinets?


​​A long and thorough search on the Internet pointed towards some research, experiments and semi-successful inventions. Stubborn as our inventor is, he decided to make his own path and try different setups to see what could be achieved. By the end of summer 2020 a small breakthrough was managed and from there the decision was made to build some bigger prototypes and fantasize about possible markets when used at larger scale.​


Documents were written, patents were filed. These were granted in the third quarter of 2021, after which a world wide registration was filed. In May 2023 this registration was converted into a finalised filing of the patents in the desired regions.​ Research continued, and more complete and stable prototypes were conceived in 2023.


To speed up the development process, we’ve decided to introduce technology license models for universities, based on an open-source hardware license. For commercial applications, other licenses are available ranging from free along with an obligation to share development progress to complete proprietary models. We encourage the open-source versions though since we think it would offer more benefits to mankind as a whole. 

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