sodium ion battery division
The company is aiming to revolutionize the transportation sector as we have developed and recently filed a potentially blockbuster Patent for the world’s first commercially viable “Sodium-Ion Battery Technology” (International Application Number PCT/US21/24546). It is a groundbreaking new battery technology that utilizes sodium as its main component instead of rare earth materials like lithium. This technology will disrupt the entire battery industry, especially the current standard which is “Lithium-Ion.” It would help to transfer the transport sector on using renewable energy source instead of gasoline or diesel.
Diesel Energy Conversion
The company is aiming to convert diesel powered vehicles into electric incorporating the Sodium Ion Battery and currently in negotiation with different companies in Europe.
The company plans to market their battery to both the consumer and government agencies as a power source that can be used in any application including grid storage to combat overflow.
ocean energy division
This new GWSO technology is to be developed and manufactured by AQST Inc. and will consist of a device designed to harness the natural, constant, and predictable movement of ocean currents or better known as a hydrokinetic energy and integrated with the GWSO Hybrid Electrochemical System or Hydrogen battery. This new solution will provide 95% reliable, constant, and high-quality energy under almost any type of weather, environmental or operational conditions. The system has been designed with redundancies and 100% Zero carbon emission auxiliary systems to operate non-stop 7/24/365. And produce energy at costs under 8 cents per kWh.
The Ocean Current Energy is one of the ways to produce Renewable Ocean Energy with the potential to contribute to reducing global carbon emissions from fossil fuels by 500 million tons by 2050, according to the GAO report of June 2021. In addition, this technology, combined with our Hybrid Electrochemical System (HES), will provide a resilient and efficient utility-scale energy source for coastline states, communities, islands, offshore operations, and isolated communities that may not have access to reliable electricity sources. Or they are experiencing extreme weather conditions during the past years caused by global warming. States like California, which are experiencing extreme weather conditions causing severe drought, where the use of water to produce energy using power plants to support other renewable energy sources is becoming a massive challenge for the state’s future economic development. Or islands like Puerto Rico, Hawaii, and the US Virgin Islands, where the constant threats of giant storms and the insanely high costs of electricity put at test every year their resilience capacity, economic development, and quality of life of their citizens.