CONOCOPHILLIPS about to buy a world sensation in the energy sector / Electrolytes with unlimited service life for power generation - Battery charging no longer necessary

Maribor (ots) - CONOCOPHILLIPS in Slovenia is about to complete its deal with the Croatian company UTILITAS for the purchase of a world sensation in the energy sector.

UTILITAS has developed a self-regenerating and environmentally safe electrolyte for long-lasting direct current. According to the team of experts from the two companies, the practically unlimited durability of the electrolyte in a battery or power station, for example, marks a technological quantum leap for the worldwide power supply market.

Not only is the newly developed electrolyte environmentally safe unlike liquid electrolytes in previous rechargeable and non-rechargeable batteries, it also has outstanding longevity. The unlimited lifetime of this worldwide innovation will relegate tiresome battery changes and recharging to the past.

CONOCOPHILLIPS of Slovenia became convinced once and for all after the test phase conducted jointly with UTILITAS. A commercially available cell phone and other prototypes (radio, clock, light source) were subjected to several weeks of endurance testing and measurements. The test results speak for themselves: the dry battery proved resistant to temperature changes, climatic conditions, mechanical shock and damage. The energy and voltage flow was constant for all prototypes during the entire testing period.

Given the worldwide average annual per capita battery consumption of 10-12 units, the new electrolyte for batteries will make an important contribution to improving the environment. Present recycling problems will also be considerably alleviated.

CONOCOPHILLIPS of Slovenia is planning to start mass production in the near future. The measurements and calculations performed by the team of experts have shown that the self-regenerating electrolyte can be used in rechargeable and non-rechargeable batteries of the widest variety of sizes - from microelectronics to large-scale energy consumers.