Author: WiGL

Create / Transmit / Store

Another WiGL Success

WiGL is pleased to share that Cubic Mission & Performance Solutions (Cubic), was able to complete testing that analyzed generated current at a receiver using multiple Energous (COTS) transmitters networked together (WiGL-enabled). With the WiGL-enabled receivers a few feet away from the transmitter network, this testing has proved that having multiple WiGL-enabled transmitters increases the current harvested at the single receiver. This exciting development reinforces the research and development done by FIU.


With improvements we’ve shared before, these additional enhancements from Cubic and Energous move us towards the overarching goal of creating a single touchless wireless power mesh network… supporting WiGL-enabled products. Once these enhancements are fully fleshed-out, we will be able to start realizing the full capabilities of the mesh network and branch out to determine the next steps forward for productization and strategic partnering.

In response to this recent Cubic success, WiGL and Energous are adding additional evaluation kits (transmitters and receivers) to grow the network. We expect to demonstrate a much larger, interoperable touchless wireless power transfer (tWPT) network very soon.

Thank you for your continued support, and we hope to provide you with more tWPT updates soon!



This Reg. A+ offering ( is made available through StartEngine Primary, LLC, member FINRA/SIPC. Please read the Risk Factors ( disclosure before investing. This investment is speculative, illiquid, and involves a high degree of risk, including the possible loss of your entire investment.

Create / Transmit / Store

City of the Future

As the number of new and exciting internet of things (IoT) technologies on the market increase, so does the strain on the environment supplying the millions, billions, or even trillions of batteries necessary to power these IoT devices.

As WiGL has been promoting for years…, what if the IoT demand for batteries was made insignificant by creating Smart Cities with networked touchless wireless power transfer (tWPT)?

Smart Cities of the future is a concept in which societies invest in better, smarter and greener tWPT uses of energy. WiGL is a pioneer in the truly touchless wireless power networks. An we are honored to be featured with other wireless power pioneers in Nick’s article.

More information can be found here here regarding the ideal circumstances of tWPT powering IoT of the future, and how WiGL is planning to be a key player in that endeavor.

This Reg. A+ offering ( is made available through StartEngine Primary, LLC, member FINRA/SIPC. Please read the Risk Factors ( disclosure before investing. This investment is speculative, illiquid, and involves a high degree of risk, including the possible loss of your entire investment.

Create / Transmit / Store

We’re Ready 🤗

Greetings WiGL Investors,

Exciting times are ahead for WiGL. We were notified that we’ve cleared the final approvals and will be featured on the Investment Chanel and Hulu TV…with brand new advertisements. You can get a sneak peek.

Please check out the “new” video at the top of our campaign page. This and other new WiGL advertisements will communicate how WiGL networks will change the way people power up or recharge their devices. The goal here is to emphasize the true touchless and wireless nature of WiGL enabled networks and begin to educate the consumer on the possibilities we have planned for safe WiGL enabled product.

We are honored and so glad that you invested early via StartEngine…before we started TV advertising…or reached out to the masses. Thanks for being part of our journey 🙏🏽.

Stay tuned, and get ready for touchless wireless power!


Create / Transmit / Store

WiGL’s Makes News…Again

WiGL is continuously working towards our #1 goal of name dominance for all things wireless power by providing consumers with access to truly wireless and cordless electrical power.

We aim to get our network of wireless power transmitters into communities, buildings, hospitals, streetlights…anywhere and anything that can be networked to receive touchless wireless electrical power…making our lives easier. An important step in the process of building touchless wireless electrical power networks of the future is finding the right partners.

To that end, WiGL is actively aligning with pioneers in the wireless power industry to try and fully demonstrate the possibilities of our mesh network(s). In addition to our Department of Defense (DoD) contracts, WiGL has also aligned with multiple original equipment manufacturers (OEM) to grow our combined strengths and improve the timeliness of OEM’s rapid product deployment for DoD and commercial needs.

An article was recently published about bringing WiGL’s vision into focus. If you’d like to explore these developments more, visit: Looking For An Outlet? With Wireless Power, You May Not Need One Soon – Benzinga


This Reg. A+ offering ( is made available through StartEngine Primary, LLC, member FINRA/SIPC. Please read the Risk Factors ( disclosure before investing. This investment is speculative, illiquid, and involves a high degree of risk, including the possible loss of your entire investment.

Create / Transmit / Store

FIU Engineers Help Develop, Expand Wireless Power Capabilities

FIU News

November 15, 2021 at 1:22pm

By Adrienne Sylver

From medical devices to cell phones, we have become dependent on batteries and chargers to keep us functioning. Imagine the day, however, when there is no longer a need for transmission lines, charging cords and manually plugging electric vehicles into an outlet.

Step-by-step, FIU researchers at the College of Engineering and Computing are developing technology to help bring the world closer to operating on wireless power.

Shubhendu Bhardwaj, assistant professor in the Department of Electrical & Computer Engineering, has partnered with smart power company Wireless Electrical Grid LANDS (WiGL – pronounced “wiggle”) to further develop hassle-free electronics. More than $100,000 in grants from WiGL help fund FIU’s wireless electronics research.

“It’s really about making our lives more ergonomic,” Bhardwaj said. “Suppose that just walking into a building or sitting at your desk, your phone is charging without having to be plugged in. What if we could stop searching for charging stations in airports?”

Similar to the way we connect to WiFi networks today, we could eventually connect with wireless energy networks.

The technology has extremely broad applications. Bhardwaj cited the healthcare industry as just one example where sensors and implantable medical devices that rely on batteries are widely used. In addition, wireless power would be a significant solution to the difficulties faced today of providing energy to remote communities or locations.

At the foundation of Bhardwaj’s work on the WiGL project is his research in energy harvesting, wearable antennas and electronic sensors. He’s already developing “smart” textiles, or fabrics embedded with electronics and sensors.

The idea of wireless energy is not new. Scientist Nikola Tesla experimented with air ionization to transfer power in the 1890s. Energy can also be transmitted using microwaves, electromagnetic fields and other methods. Charging cradles and charging pads are already popular, but in nearly all cases of everyday use, the device being charged must be close to the charger.

Using a system of antennas and receivers, Bhardwaj and his team of FIU students are fine-tuning the ability to beam-steer the signal so that it can cover larger distances and be targeted to where it is most needed. Their early progress on the work with WiGL was reported in an article, published Sept. 9, in the scientific journal Nature.

“This work is an amazing experience for me and our students,” Bhardwaj said. “It will take multiple agencies [such as the Food and Drug Administration and the Federal Communications Commission] working together to make this reality. We play just one part in enabling the technology to move forward. But this has the potential to be a game-changer.”

Create / Transmit / Store
Create / Transmit / Store

How Does Wireless Charging Work?

In the last few years, wireless charging has seen huge leaps in development and application. Yet many people are still unaware that this kind of technology even exist, much less how it actually works. Even more would be surprised to know that it’s existed for about 100 years when electricity pioneer Nicola Tesla demonstrated magnetic resonant coupling, which is the transmission of electricity through the air by creating a magnetic field between two circuits. Unfortunately, for most of that time, it was a technology with very few practical applications beyond a few electric toothbrush models.


But that’s all changing now. Recent inroads in development have opened up a vast array of applications for this technology in areas such as healthcare, automotive, manufacturing, retail, and private use. All geared towards removing the need for cables to everything from smartphones and laptops to kitchen appliances and cars.


Below, we explain what wireless charging is, how it works, and everything else you need to know about it.


How Wireless Charging Works

Wireless charging comes in three main types. These are radio, inductive, and resonance.


Radio Charging

This type works best on devices that have small batteries and utilize very little power. For instance, wireless keyboards, mice, smartphones, hearing aids, watches, and certain medical devices. Most of these devices already use radio waves to send and receive wireless signals, making it easy to adapt them for wireless charging. It works by using a transmitter that is connected to a socket to generate radio waves. So long as the receiver is configured to the same frequency as the radio transmitter you can charge the device’s battery.


Inductive Charging

Inductive charging is typically used on medium-sized devices, such as tablets, MP3 players, and larger smartphones. It functions by using an adaptor that contains contact points attached to the back of the device. When a device requires charging, you simply have to place it on a wireless or conductive charging pad that is plugged into an electrical socket. Not exactly 100% wireless, but it does cut down on the number of wires typically needed.


Resonance Charging

Vastly different from the previous two types, resonance charging can be used on devices that require significant amounts of power. This includes things like desktop computers, electric cars, vacuum cleaners, and even robots. It works by using a copper wire that is attached to the device which is also attached to another copper wire connected to a power source. When both coils are configured to the same electromagnetic frequency, the device can be charged.


It’s worth noting that both inductive and resonance charging operate on the same principles of physics, a time-varying magnetic field that induces a current in a closed loop of wire. A slight downside to resonance charging is that its working distance depends on the size of the coil. Larger coils can increase the distance but are still within limits.


Some Background on Wireless Charging

While Nicola Tesla is often cited as the pioneer of wireless charging, the principles of it actually go back to the 1800s when Michael Faraday discovered the concept of magnetic induction. He found that when a circuit has a current being transmitted through it, it generates a current in another nearby circuit. This works through the S magnetic field of the transmitter which then moves through the air to generate a current in the copper wire of the receiver. Thus, charging the device.


It’s for safety reasons that the current must be converted from an electrical to a magnetic one. If it wasn’t converted, there would be a risk of an electrical shock for anyone standing close by. No such risk exists for magnetic induction. It wasn’t until the use of advanced mobile phones exploded in the mid-2000s that a use for magnetic induction was found. Previously, phones in the 1990s could last a long time on one charge due to how simple they were. With the rise of smartphones, their higher power usage has necessitated the need for easier charging, which explains why wireless charging has gone through such a huge revolution in the last two decades.


More work still needs to be done but already we’re seeing a lot of industries incorporating this technology, including law enforcement, security, and hospitality. As consumers get used to the concept and more advances are made, we’re likely to see huge changes in the years ahead.


Where WiGL Comes In

Working at the forefront of this exciting technology is WiGL (pronounced “wiggle”). Our patented technologies seek to link our competitor’s technologies together into a meshed network of wireless transmitters. It works just like WiFi; you simply pick a wireless power network like you would a WiFi provider. WiGL then converts any wall outlet, vehicle charger, or power source into a smart electric power antenna that transmits power to your device using either WiFi or 5G. By sending power on demand to your devices, you can keep them charged on the go wherever they are needed.


WiGL is seeking to do away with the need for messy cords and wires in the workplace and home. With dozens of applications from drones and medical devices to first responders and military units, wireless charging through WiGL is aiming to change the world.


Final Thoughts

Wireless charging is an industry worth keeping an eye on. While there still remains a number of challenges to overcome, such as increasing charging speed and distance, huge leaps in the last few years indicate that more are just around the corner. Governments, businesses, and private consumers are all sure to see the benefits and demand greater flexibility in the future. Overall, the industry is only just getting started and it will be exciting to see where it takes us in the coming years.