Batteriser uses the latest technology to extend the life of your gadgets.

You probably didn’t realise that most of the batteries you throw in the rubbish are full of untapped energy.Now a new device hopes to suck every last bit of juice from the battery before you bin it.Batteriser is a reusable sleeve that slips over new or most used batteries, and instantly taps into the remaining energy that is usually thrown away.

And the best bit is that it’ll only cost you around £2.

The makers of the Batteriser plan to start selling the device later in the year and it could save you a fortune in wasted battery power.

They claim that a typical disposable battery can have as much as 80% of its energy remaining before electronic devices regard it as powerless.

Batteriser is apparently able to access that wasted energy much like a drinking straw allows us to reach the bottom of a glass.

Batteriser can boost the length of your batteries.

“Why throw away perfectly good batteries, or waste money buying new batteries, when we now have a technology that saves money”

Dr Bob Roohparvar

Cofounder and creator of the Batteriser, Dr Bob Roohparvar said: “Batteroo is the first to unleash existing unused power from a seemingly powerless battery, and by extending battery life by up to eight times, Batteriser pays for itself with the very first purchased pack,”

“Why throw away perfectly good batteries, or waste money buying new batteries, when we now have a technology that saves money, saves energy, and can cut the number of batteries that end up in landfills by more than half.”

And Dr. Kiumars Parvin, Professor of Physics at San Jose State University added: “We tested the Batteriser sleeve in our lab and we confirmed that the Batteriser taps into the 80 percent of energy that is usually thrown away.”

Makers claim your gadgets will last longer with the Batteriser attached.

Batteriser’s claims seem too good to be true, but the company says its results have been independently verified by the physics department of San Jose State University.

“We tested the Batteriser sleeve in our lab and we confirmed that the Batteriser taps into 80 percent of energy that is usually thrown away,” SJSU’s Dr. Kiumars Parvin said to a publication.

 

About The Author

Editor-in-chief

Founder of TechFly - lover of technology, food and tea.

Related Posts