See the latest buzz about eCoupled.
Never-Before Seen Flexibility and Freedom of Wireless Power Charges Phone Inside a Handbag and Brings Magazines to Life
ECA's Wireless Villa™ Brings Wireless and Traditional Power Capabilities to a Variety of Surfaces
Fulton Recognized for its Contributions to Wireless Power Technology Innovation
Conference Table Electrical Mount with eCoupled™ Wireless Power Option on Display in Showroom Number 8-3122
Fulton Expands its Wireless Power Capabilities to Allow for Greater Design Freedom in a World Without Power Cords
thesun.co.uk - April 14, 2011 - WIRELESS electricity has arrived in the UK for the first time - paving the way for the next generation of gadgets like this invisible 'hob'.
The technology turns a normal looking work surface into an instant power source which can heat saucepans, charge phones and run kettles.
Frying an egg at Gadget Show Live 2011
Fulton Innovation demonstrates their leadership in emerging technology by demonstrating eCoupled™ intelligent wireless power™ with applications in the kitchen of the future, consumer packaging and wirelessly powered mobile phones compliant to the Qi standard for wireless power transfer.
Enjoy a preview of eCoupledTM intelligent wireless powerTM in action for Gadget Show 2011.
Fulton Works with Texas Instruments to Integrate eCoupled™ Wireless Technology into Qi-Compliant HTC and LG Devices
Company shows mobile phones with standards-based wireless power fully integrated into devices, without changing the form factor
marketingmagazine.co.uk - February 23, 2011 - MWC is always a good place to look out for emerging technologies. Fulton Innovation has developed some truly eye-catching wireless technology that should make retailers take notice.
Catch a preview of Qi-compliant mobile phones and smart packaging that charges mobile phones while still on the store shelf, all without wires
hackaday.com – January 28, 2011 – Yep, these cereal boxes light up. They’re using a new branded-technology called eCoupling that provides electricity via induction, which means the shelves have a coil with AC power running through it. The “printed coils” on the boxes allow inventory control and data exchange presumably thanks to a low-power microcontroller.