Inductive charging

Inductive charging (also known as wireless charging or cordless charging) is a type of wireless power transfer that uses electromagnetic induction to provide electricity to portable devices. The most common application is the Qi wireless charging standard for smartphones, smartwatches, and tablets. The technology can also be used for vehicles, power tools, electric toothbrushes, and medical devices. The portable equipment can be placed near a charging station or inductive pad, without needing to be precisely aligned or make electrical contact with a dock or plug.

With this technique, energy is transferred through an inductive coupling: alternating current electricity is run through an induction coil in the charging station or pad (the primary or transmission coil), fed from wall power. Any moving electric charge creates a magnetic field (Oersted's law), which in this case, extends for a short distance through the air and any other intervening materials. The magnetic field fluctuates in strength as the AC current is continually changing velocity. Any changing magnetic field generates an electromotive force (Faraday's law of induction), and in this case, makes an alternating electric current in a second induction coil (the receiving, or secondary coil) in the portable device; it is then typically converted to direct current with a rectifier and used to charge a battery or provide operating power.[1][2]

Greater distances between sender and receiver coils can be achieved when the inductive charging system uses resonant inductive coupling, where a capacitor is added to each induction coil to create two RC circuits with a specific resonance frequency. The frequency of the alternating current is matched with the resonance frequency, and the frequency chosen depending on the distance desired for peak efficiency.[1] Recent improvements to this resonant system include using a movable transmission coil (i.e., mounted on an elevating platform or arm) and the use of other materials for the receiver coil made of silver-plated copper or sometimes aluminum to minimize weight and decrease resistance due to the skin effect.


Induction power transfer was first used [clarification needed] in 1894 when M. Hutin and M. Le-Blanc proposed an apparatus and method to power an electric vehicle. However, combustion engines proved more popular, and this technology was forgotten for a time.[2]

In 1972, Professor Don Otto of the University of Auckland proposed a vehicle powered by induction using transmitters in the road and a receiver on the vehicle.[2] In 1977, John E. Trombly was awarded a patent for an "Electromagnetically coupled battery charger." The patent describes an application to charge headlamp batteries for miners.US 4031449. The first application of inductive charging used in the United States was performed by J.G. Bolger, F.A. Kirsten, and S. Ng in 1978. They made an electric vehicle powered with a system at 180 Hz with 20 kW.[2] In California in the 1980s, a bus was produced, which was powered by inductive charging, and similar work was being done in France and Germany around this time.[2]

In 2006, MIT began using resonant coupling. They were able to transmit a large amount of power without radiation over a few meters. This proved to be better for commercial needs, and it was a major step for inductive charging.[2]

The Wireless Power Consortium (WPC) was established in 2008, and in 2010 they established the Qi standard. In 2012, the Alliance for Wireless Power (A4WP) and the Power Matter Alliance (PMA) were founded. Japan established Broadband Wireless Forum (BWF) in 2009, and they established the Wireless Power Consortium for Practical Applications (WiPoT) in 2013. The Energy Harvesting Consortium (EHC) was also founded in Japan in 2010. Korea established the Korean Wireless Power Forum (KWPF) in 2011.[2] The purpose of these organizations is to create standards for inductive charging.

Application areas

Applications of inductive charging can be divided into two broad categories: Low power and high power:

  • Low power applications are generally supportive of small consumer electronic devices such as cell phones, handheld devices, some computers, and similar devices which normally charge at power levels below 100 watts.
  • High power inductive charging generally refers to inductive charging of batteries at power levels above 1 kilowatt. The most prominent application area for high power inductive charging is in support of electric vehicles, where inductive charging provides an automated and cordless alternative to plug-in charging. Power levels of these devices can range from approximately 1 kilowatt to 300 kilowatts or higher. All high power inductive charging systems use resonated primary and secondary coils.


  • Protected connections – No corrosion when the electronics are enclosed, away from water or oxygen in the atmosphere. Less risk of electrical faults such as short circuit due to insulation failure, especially where connections are made or broken frequently.[3]
  • Low infection risk – For embedded medical devices, transmission of power via a magnetic field passing through the skin avoids the infection risks associated with wires penetrating the skin.[4]
  • Durability – Without the need to constantly plug and unplug the device, there is significantly less wear and tear on the socket of the device and the attaching cable.[3]
  • Increased convenience and aesthetic quality – No need for cables.
  • Automated high power inductive charging of electric vehicles allows for more frequent charging events and consequential driving range extension.
  • Inductive charging systems can be operated automatically without dependence on people to plug and unplug. This results in higher reliability.
  • Automatic operation of inductive charging solves this problem, allowing the vehicle to theoretically run indefinitely.[5]
  • Inductive charging of electric vehicles at high power levels enables charging of electric vehicles while in motion (also known as dynamic charging).


The following disadvantages have been noted for low power (i.e., less than 100 watts) inductive charging devices. These disadvantages may not be applicable to high power (i.e. greater than 5 kilowatts) electric vehicle inductive charging systems.

  • Slower charging – Due to the lower efficiency, devices take 15 percent longer to charge when supplied power is the same amount.[6]
  • More expensive – Inductive charging also requires drive electronics and coils in both device and charger, increasing the complexity and cost of manufacturing.[7][8]
  • Inconvenience – When a mobile device is connected to a cable, it can be moved around (albeit in a limited range) and operated while charging. In most implementations of inductive charging, the mobile device must be left on a pad to charge, and thus can't be moved around or easily operated while charging. With some standards, charging can be maintained at a distance, but only with nothing present between the transmitter and receiver.[3]
  • Compatible standards – Not all devices are compatible with different inductive chargers. However, some devices have started to support multiple standards.[9]
  • Inefficiency – Inductive charging is not as efficient as direct charging. In one application, the phone being charged gets hot. Continued exposure to heat can result in battery damage.[10]

Newer approaches reduce transfer losses through the use of ultra thin coils, higher frequencies, and optimized drive electronics. This results in more efficient and compact chargers and receivers, facilitating their integration into mobile devices or batteries with minimal changes required.[11][12] These technologies provide charging times comparable to wired approaches, and they are rapidly finding their way into mobile devices.

For example, the Magne Charge vehicle recharger system employs high-frequency induction to deliver high power at an efficiency of 86% (6.6 kW power delivery from a 7.68 kW power draw).[13]


Detail of the wireless inductive charging device

Standards refer to the different set operating systems with which devices are compatible. There are two main standards: Qi and PMA.[9] The two standards operate very similarly, but they use different transmission frequencies and connection protocols.[9] Because of this, devices compatible with one standard are not necessarily compatible with the other standard. However, there are devices compatible with both standards.

  • Magne Charge, a largely obsolete inductive charging system, also known as J1773, used to charge battery electric vehicles (BEV) formerly made by General Motors.
  • Qi, an interface standard developed by the Wireless Power Consortium for inductive electrical power transfer. At the time of July 2017, it is the most popular standard in the world, with more than 200 million devices supporting this interface.
  • AirFuel Alliance:
    • In January 2012, the IEEE announced the initiation of the Power Matters Alliance (PMA) under the IEEE Standards Association (IEEE-SA) Industry Connections. The alliance is formed to publish set of standards for inductive power that are safe and energy efficient, and have smart power management. The PMA will also focus on the creation of an inductive power ecosystem[14]
    • Rezence was an interface standard developed by the Alliance for Wireless Power (A4WP).
    • A4WP and PMA merged into the AirFuel Alliance in 2015.[15]

In modern smartphones

Many manufacturers of smartphones have started adding this technology into their devices, the majority adopting the Qi wireless charging standard. Major manufacturers such as Apple and Samsung produce many models of their phones in high volume with Qi capabilities. The popularity of the Qi standard has driven other manufacturers to adopt this as their own standard.[16] Smartphones have become the driving force of this technology entering consumers’ homes, where many household technologies have been developed to utilize this tech. Samsung and other companies have begun exploring the idea of "surface charging", building an inductive charging station into an entire surface such as a desk or table.[16] Contrarily, Apple and Anker are pushing a dock-based charging platform. This includes charging pads and disks that have a much smaller footprint. These are geared for consumers who wish to have smaller chargers that would be located in common areas and blend in with the current décor of their home.[16] Due to the adoption of the Qi standard of wireless charging, any of these chargers will work with any phone as long as the phone is Qi capable.[16]


  • Oral-B rechargeable toothbrushes by the Braun company have used inductive charging since the early 1990s.
  • At the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) in January 2007, Visteon unveiled its inductive charging system for in-vehicle use that could charge only specially made cell phones to MP3 players with compatible receivers.[17]
  • April 28, 2009: An Energizer inductive charging station for the Wii remote was reported on IGN.[18]
  • At CES in January 2009, Palm, Inc. announced its new Pre smartphone would be available with an optional inductive charger accessory, the "Touchstone". The charger came with a required special backplate that became standard on the subsequent Pre Plus model announced at CES 2010. This was also featured on later Pixi, Pixi Plus, and Veer 4G smartphones. Upon launch in 2011, the ill-fated HP Touchpad tablet (after HP's acquisition of Palm Inc.) had a built in touchstone coil that doubled as an antenna for its NFC-like Touch to Share feature.[11][19][20]
  • March 24, 2013: Samsung launched the Galaxy S3, which supports an optionally retrofittable back cover accessory, included in their separate “Wireless Charging Kit”.
  • Nokia announced on September 5, 2012, the Lumia 920 and Lumia 820, which supports respectively integrate inductive charging and inductive charging with an accessory back.
  • March 15, 2013 Samsung launched the Galaxy S4, which supports inductive charging with an accessory back cover.
  • July 26, 2013 Google and ASUS launched the Nexus 7 2013 Edition with integrated inductive charging.
  • September 9, 2014 Apple announced Apple Watch (released on April 24, 2015), which uses wireless inductive charging.
  • September 12, 2017 Apple announced the AirPower wireless charging mat. It was meant to be capable of charging an iPhone, an Apple Watch and AirPods simultaneously; the product however was never released. On September 12, 2018 Apple removed most mentions of the AirPower from its website and on March 29, 2019 it cancelled the product completely.[21]
  • In 2018 the German company Blue Inductive presented a 3KW wireless charging system for industrial application such as AGV charging.The system claims to have the best efficiency in class of an overall transfer efficiency of >92%.
Qi devices
  • Google and LG launched the Nexus 4 in October 2012 which supports inductive charging using the Qi standard.
  • Motorola Mobility launched its Droid 3 and Droid 4, both optionally support the Qi standard.
  • On November 21, 2012 HTC launched the Droid DNA, which also supports the Qi standard.
  • October 31, 2013 Google and LG launched the Nexus 5, which supports inductive charging with Qi.
  • April 14, 2014 Samsung launched the Galaxy S5 that supports Qi wireless charging with either a wireless charging back or receiver.
  • November 20, 2015 Microsoft launched the Lumia 950 XL and Lumia 950 which support charging with the Qi standard.
  • February 22, 2016 Samsung announced its new flagship Galaxy S7 and S7 Edge which use an interface that is almost the same as Qi. The Samsung Galaxy S8 and Samsung Galaxy Note 8 released in 2017 also feature Qi wireless charging technology.
  • September 12, 2017 Apple announced that the iPhone 8 and iPhone X would feature wireless Qi standard charging.
  • Ikea has a series of wireless charging furniture that support the Qi standard.
Dual standard
  • March 3, 2015: Samsung announced its new flagship Galaxy S6 and S6 Edge with wireless inductive charging through both Qi and PMA compatible chargers. All phones in the Samsung Galaxy S and Note lines following the S6 have supported wireless charging.
  • November 6, 2015 BlackBerry released its new flagship BlackBerry Priv, the first BlackBerry phone to support wireless inductive charging through both Qi and PMA compatible chargers.

Research and other

  • Transcutaneous Energy Transfer (TET) systems in artificial hearts and other surgically implanted devices.
  • In 2006, researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology reported that they had discovered an efficient way to transfer power between coils separated by a few meters. The team, led by Marin Soljačić, theorized that they could extend the distance between the coils by adding resonance to the equation. The MIT inductive power project, called WiTricity, uses a curved coil and capacitive plates.[23][24]
  • In 2012 a Russian private museum Grand Maket Rossiya opened featuring inductive charging on its model car exhibits.
  • As of 2017, Disney Research has been developing and researching room scale inductive charging for multiple devices.


Electric vehicles

  • Hughes Electronics developed the Magne Charge interface for General Motors. The General Motors EV1 electric car was charged by inserting an inductive charging paddle into a receptacle on the vehicle. General Motors and Toyota agreed on this interface and it was also used in the Chevrolet S-10 EV and Toyota RAV4 EV vehicles.
  • September 2015 AUDI Wireless Charging (AWC) presented a 3.6 kW inductive charger [25] during the 66th International Motor Show (IAA) 2015.
  • September 17, 2015 Bombardier-Transportation PRIMOVE presented a 3.6 kW Charger for cars,[26] which was developed at Site in Mannheim Germany.[27]
  • Transport for London has introduced inductive charging in a trial for double-decker buses in London.[28]
  • Magne Charge inductive charging was employed by several types of electric vehicles around 1998, but was discontinued[29] after the California Air Resources Board selected the SAE J1772-2001, or "Avcon", conductive charging interface[30] for electric vehicles in California in June 2001.[31]
  • In 1997 Conductix Wampler started with wireless charging in Germany, In 2002 20 buses started in operation In Turin with 60 kW charging. In 2013 the IPT technology was bought by Proov. In 2008 the technology was already used in the house of the future in Berlin with Mercedes A Class. Later Evatran also began development of Plugless Power, an inductive charging system it claims is the world’s first hands-free, plugless, proximity charging system for Electric Vehicles.[32] With the participation of the local municipality and several businesses, field trials were begun in March 2010. The first system was sold to Google in 2011 for employee use at the Mountain View campus.[33]
  • Evatran began selling the Plugless L2 Wireless charging system to the public in 2014.[34]
  • January 2019: Volvo Group‘s subsidiary Volvo Group Venture Capital announced investment in U.S.-based wireless charging specialist Momentum Dynamics.[35]

Research and other


In one inductive charging system, one winding is attached to the underside of the car, and the other stays on the floor of the garage.[36] The major advantage of the inductive approach for vehicle charging is that there is no possibility of electric shock, as there are no exposed conductors, although interlocks, special connectors and RCDs (ground fault interruptors, or GFIs) can make conductive coupling nearly as safe. An inductive charging proponent from Toyota contended in 1998 that overall cost differences were minimal, while a conductive charging proponent from Ford contended that conductive charging was more cost efficient.[37]

From 2010 onwards car makers signalled interest in wireless charging as another piece of the digital cockpit. A group was launched in May 2010 by the Consumer Electronics Association to set a baseline for interoperability for chargers. In one sign of the road ahead a General Motors executive is chairing the standards effort group. Toyota and Ford managers said they also are interested in the technology and the standards effort.[38]

Daimler’s Head of Future Mobility, Professor Herbert Kohler, however have expressed caution and said the inductive charging for EVs is at least 15 years away (from 2011) and the safety aspects of inductive charging for EVs have yet to be looked into in greater detail. For example, what would happen if someone with a pacemaker is inside the vehicle? Another downside is that the technology requires a precise alignment between the inductive pick up and the charging facility.[39]

In November 2011, the Mayor of London, Boris Johnson, and Qualcomm announced a trial of 13 wireless charging points and 50 EVs in the Shoreditch area of London's Tech City, due to be rolled out in early 2012.[40][41] In October 2014, the University of Utah in Salt Lake City, Utah added an electric bus to its mass transit fleet that uses an induction plate at the end of its route to recharge.[42] UTA, the regional public transportation agency, plans to introduce similar buses in 2018.[43] In November 2012 wireless charging was introduced with 3 buses in Utrecht, The Netherlands. January 2015, eight electric buses were introduced to Milton Keynes, England, which uses inductive charging in the road with proov/ipt technology at either end of the journey to prolong overnight charges.,[44] Later busroutes in Bristol, London and Madrid followed.


Researchers at the Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology (KAIST) have developed an electric transport system (called Online Electric Vehicle, OLEV) where the vehicles draw power from cables underneath the surface of the road via non-contact magnetic charging (where a power source is placed underneath the road surface and power is wirelessly picked up on the vehicle itself). As a possible solution to traffic congestion and to improve overall efficiency by minimizing air resistance and so reduce energy consumption, the test vehicles followed the power track in a convoy formation. In July 2009 the researchers successfully supplied up to 60% power to a bus over a gap of 12 centimetres (4.7 in).[45] Commercialization efforts of the technology have not been successful because of high costs.[46]

Medical implications

Wireless charging is making an impact in the medical sector by means of being able to charge implants and sensors long term that are located beneath the skin. Researchers have been able to print wireless power transmitting antenna on flexible materials that could be placed under the skin of patients.[47] This could mean that under skin devices that could monitor the patient status could have a longer term life and provide long observation or monitoring periods that could lead to better diagnosis from doctors. These devices may also make charging devices like pacemakers easier on the patient rather than having an exposed portion of the device pushing through the skin to allow corded charging. This technology would allow a completely implanted device making it safer for the patient. It is unclear if this technology will be approved for use more research is needed on the safety of this devices.[47] While these flexible polymers are safer than ridged sets of diodes they can be more susceptible to tearing during either placement or removal do to the fragile nature of the antenna that is printed on the plastic material. While these medical based applications seem very specific the high speed power transfer that is achieved with these flexible antennas is being looked at for larger broader applications.[47]

Research and development for vehicles

Work and experimentation is currently underway in designing this technology to be applied to electric vehicles. This could be implemented by using a predefined path or conductors that would transfer power across an air gap and charge the vehicle on a predefined path such as a wireless charging lane.[48] Vehicles that could take advantage of this type of wireless charging lane to extend the range of their on board batteries are already on the road.[48] Some of the issues that are currently preventing these lanes from becoming widespread is the initial cost associated with installing this infrastructure that would benefit only a small percentage of vehicles currently on the road. Another complication is tracking how much power each vehicle was consuming/pulling from the lane. Without a commercial way to monetize this technology, many cities have already turned down plans to include these lanes in their public works spending packages.[48] However this doesn’t mean that cars are unable to utilize large scale wireless charging. The first commercial steps are already being taken with wireless mats that allow electric vehicles to be charged without a corded connection while parked on a charging mat.[48] These large scale projects have come with some issues which include the production of large amounts of heat between the two charging surfaces and may cause a safety issue.[47] Currently companies are designing new heat dispersion methods by which they can combat this excess heat. These companies include most major electric vehicle manufacturers, such as Tesla, Toyota, and BMW.[49]

See also


  1. Wireless charging: The state of disunion
  2. Treffers, Menno (2015). "History, Current Status and Future of the Wireless Power Consortium and the Qi Interface Specification". IEEE Circuits and Systems Magazine. Vol. 15 no. 2. pp. 28–31. doi:10.1109/mcas.2015.2418973.
  3. Madzharov, Nikolay D.; Nemkov, Valentin S. (January 2017). "Technological inductive power transfer systems". Journal of Electrical Engineering. The Journal of Slovak University of Technology. 68 (3): 235–244. Bibcode:2017JEE....68..235M. doi:10.1515/jee-2017-0035.
  4. “Wireless Power For Medical Devices.” MDDI Online, 7 Aug. 2017,
  5. Condliffe, Jamie. "Do you really need wireless charging roads?". MIT Technology Review. Retrieved 2018-10-04.
  6. "Wireless Charging Is Here. So What Is It Good For?". Retrieved 2018-10-04.
  7. "How can an electric toothbrush recharge its batteries when there are no metal contacts between the toothbrush and the base?". HowStuffWorks. Blucora. Archived from the original on August 17, 2007. Retrieved August 23, 2007.
  8. US 6972543 "Series resonant inductive charging circuit"
  9. "Wireless charging technology: what you need to know". Android Authority. 16 January 2017.
  10. “Review: the joys of smartphone wireless chargers.” Financial Times,
  11. Pogue, David (2009-06-03). "Another Pre Innovation: The Touchstone Charging Stand". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Archived from the original on 2011-09-30. Retrieved 2009-10-15.
  12. Yomogita, Hiroki (November 13, 2008). "Non-contact Charging System Simultaneously Charges Multiple Mobile Devices". Nikkey Technology. Archived from the original on December 5, 2008.
  13. WM7200 Inductive Charger Owner's Manual (PDF). GM Advanced Technology Vehicles, Torrance, California 90509-2923, 1-800-482-6644. 1998. p. 15. Retrieved 2009-10-15.
  14. "Global Industry Leaders Aim To Refine Power in 21st Century as Smart and Wireless with Formation of the Power Matters Alliance". IEEE newsroom. 2012-01-09. Archived from the original on 2013-07-13.
  15. "Former wireless charging rivals join forces as new AirFuel Alliance". 2015-11-03.
  16. Alleven, M (2017). "Apple buoys wireless charging industry with WPC membership". FierceWirelessTech. ProQuest 1880513128.
  17. "Visteon to unveil wireless charger for your car at CES". 2007-01-03. Archived from the original on 2013-06-06.
  18. "Energizer Induction Charger for Wii Preview". 2009-04-28. Archived from the original on 2009-05-02.
  19. Miller, Paul (2009-01-08). "Palm Pre's wireless charger, the Touchstone". Engadget. Archived from the original on 2017-09-12.
  20. Mokey, Nick (February 25, 2010). "Palm Pre Plus Review". Digital Trends. Archived from the original on March 24, 2010. Retrieved 2010-03-09.
  21. "Apple cancels AirPower product, citing inability to meet its high standards for hardware". TechCrunch. Retrieved 2019-03-29.
  22. O'Brien, Terrence (September 5, 2012). "Nokia launches smartphones with Qi Wireless charging and Pillow 'charging dock'". Engadget. Archived from the original on September 7, 2012. Retrieved 2012-09-05.
  23. Hadley, Franklin (2007-06-07). "Goodbye wires…". MIT News. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Archived from the original on 2007-09-03. Retrieved 2007-08-23. MIT team experimentally demonstrates inductive power transfer, potentially useful for powering laptops, cell phones without cords.
  24. Castelvecchi, Davide (2006-11-15). "Wireless energy may power electronics: Dead cell phone inspired research innovation" (PDF). TechTalk. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 51 (9). Archived (PDF) from the original on 2007-03-02. Retrieved 2007-08-23.
  25. AUDI (2015-09-17). "Fast charging and Audi wireless charging". AUDI. Archived from the original on 2016-04-05. Retrieved 2015-09-17.
  26. Bombardier Mannheim (2015-09-17). "Experts convinced by PRIMOVE solution for cars". Bombardier. Archived from the original on 2016-04-05. Retrieved 2015-09-17.
  27. Sybille Maas-Müller (2015-03-12). "SITE FACT SHEET Mannheim Germany" (PDF). Bombardier. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2016-04-05. Retrieved 2015-03-12.
  28. "New hybrid bus charging technology trial announced". Transport for London. Archived from the original on 24 August 2016. Retrieved 2 December 2016.
  29. "EV1 Club Home Page". EV1 Club. Archived from the original on 2008-06-03. Retrieved 2007-08-23. GM Pulls the Plug on Inductive Charging: Letter from General Motors Advanced Technology Vehicles (Letter dated 2002-03-15)
  30. "Rulemaking: 2001-06-26 Updated and Informative Digest ZEV Infrastructure and Standardization" (PDF). title 13, California Code of Regulations. California Air Resources Board. 2002-05-13. Archived (PDF) from the original on 2010-06-15. Retrieved 2010-05-23. Standardization of Charging Systems
  31. "ARB Amends ZEV Rule: Standardizes Chargers & Addresses Automaker Mergers" (Press release). California Air Resources Board. 2001-06-28. Archived from the original on 2010-06-16. Retrieved 2010-05-23. the ARB approved the staff proposal to select the conductive charging system used by Ford, Honda and several other manufacturers
  32. Hubbard, Nate (September 18, 2009). "Electric (Car) Company". Wytheville News. Archived from the original on January 11, 2013. Retrieved 2009-09-19.
  33. Thibaut, Kyle. "Google Is Hooking Up Their Employees With Plugless Power For Their Electric Cars (Video)". Techcrunch. Archived from the original on April 2, 2015. Retrieved March 6, 2015.
  34. Bacque, Peter (January 6, 2014). "Evatran to begin shipping its Plugless electric vehicle charging system". Retrieved March 6, 2015.
  35. Volvo is interested in wireless charging.
  36. Matsuda, Y; Sakamoto, H; Shibuya, H; Murata, S (April 18, 2006), "A non-contact energy transferring system for an electric vehicle-charging system based on recycled products", Journal of Applied Physics, 99 (8): 08R902, Bibcode:2006JAP....99hR902M, doi:10.1063/1.2164408, archived from the original on February 23, 2013, retrieved 2009-04-25
  37. Car Companies' Head-on Competition In Electric Vehicle Charging, The Auto Channel (website), November 24, 1998, archived from the original on June 2, 2009, retrieved 2009-04-25
  38. Merritt, Rick (October 20, 2010). "Car makers signal interest in wireless charging". EE Times. Archived from the original on October 28, 2010.
  39. Davis, Matt (July 2011). "Mission Critical". Electric & Hybrid, Vehicle Technology International: 68.
  40. "London charges ahead with wireless electric vehicle technology". Source London, Transport for London. November 10, 2011. Archived from the original on 24 April 2012. Retrieved 2011-11-11.
  41. "First Electric Vehicle Wireless Charging Trial Announced for London". Qualcomm Incorporated. November 10, 2011. Retrieved 2011-11-11.
  42. Knox, Annie. "University of Utah electric bus runs on a wireless charge". Salt Lake Tribune. Archived from the original on December 20, 2016. Retrieved December 17, 2016.
  43. "UTA Announces Plans to Add First All-Electric Buses to Fleet". Ride UTA. Utah Transit Authority. Archived from the original on 20 December 2016. Retrieved 17 December 2016.
  44. "Wirelessly charged electric buses set for Milton Keynes". BBC. January 9, 2015. Archived from the original on January 14, 2015. Retrieved 2015-01-08.
  45. Ridden, Paul (August 20, 2009). "Korean electric vehicle solution". New Atlas. Archived from the original on April 5, 2017.
  46. Kwak Yeon-soo (March 24, 2019). "ICT minister nominee accused of wasting research money". The Korea Times.
  47. Yong Zhi, Cheng; Ji, Jin; Wen Long, Li; Jun Feng, Chen; Bin, Wang; Rong Zhou, Gong (2017). "Indefinite-permeability metamaterial lens with finite size for miniaturized wireless power transfer system. AEUE". International Journal of Electronics and Communications. 12: 1777–1782.
  48. Lin, Tsai, Lin, Chang, Yeh, Pei, Wu, Chang-Yu, Chih-Hung, Heng_Tien, Li-Chi, Yung-Hui, Zingway, Chung-Chih (2011). "High-frequency polymer diode rectifiers for flexible wireless power-transmission sheets". Organic Electronics. 12 (11): 1777–1782. doi:10.1016/j.orgel.2011.07.006.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  49. Brown, Marty (2007). Power Sources and Supplies World Class Designs. Boston: Elsevier. pp. 290–300.
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.