We’re talking about quantum glass batteries, which can be used in everything from mobile phones to computer chips.
And now, the tech giant Quantum has unveiled its first product, a brand new type of glass battery that can charge the phones and tablets it is building to power its products.
The battery can be charged using a tiny electric spark that happens to emit photons.
The process is known as quantum dotting, and it uses photons to light up tiny particles of matter, called quantum dots.
The photons are then collected and stored in a quantum dot device that is attached to a battery.
The company has been testing the battery on its devices, and now it has made a significant step forward in its quest to commercialise the technology.
“Quantum dots are a very promising way of using photons to power electronic devices.
The quantum dots in our battery can generate power, because the electrons in them are in a superposition of being either positive or negative,” said Quantum CEO and founder, Yaron Shafran, in a statement.”
When photons are absorbed in a metal, they change their energy state and thus change the electrical charge of the metal.
Quantum dots therefore can capture the energy of photons and convert it into electricity.”
Quantum is one of the most powerful technology companies in the world, with $15 billion in funding behind it.
Its battery is expected to be in commercial production in 2020.
The company has already begun selling a prototype of its battery, the Quantum Nano, which it has called the first fully functional quantum battery.
It is also working on a battery that uses a smaller number of particles.
In addition to its battery technology, Quantum has also been working on an entirely new form of glass, called Quantum glass, which could become a vital part of the future of energy storage.
“With the arrival of quantum dot technology, we are able to build a quantum battery that has the properties of a liquid glass battery,” Shafrans said.
“Quantum glass is a liquid-like form of metal, which we can use to store electricity.
This will enable us to store much more energy than we have now.”
Quant.ly was founded in 2007, and Shafren joined the company in 2012.
He is now CEO.
The two companies aim to commercialize their glass battery technology in the next five years.
Shafran added: “The future of lithium-ion batteries is going to be powered by a liquid form of material.
That’s where the future lies.
Quantum has a strong commitment to this space.”