Category: News

Create / Transmit / Store

Nearing 900 Investors

What a week!

Over the past couple days, WiGL went viral’ish on StartEngine (SE).

As we prepared to issue our 800th investors update, the counter kept climbing. Before we knew it, WiGL was nearing the 900th investor mark and landed on the main page of SE for top 3; most momentum.

During this global market recess, we are humbled to be part of your capital portfolio. Your trust and faith in WiGL is driving our team to make you proud and happy with your fiscal decisions.

As always, stay tuned for exciting news…look for HUGE news in August.

WiGL network Image


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

WiGL’s World Fair 2.0

As a thank you to our loyal investors, WiGL would like to take this opportunity to peel back the curtain on what we’ve been producing. As you know, WiGL does not want to be just another investment you make, we want you to share on the journey of delivering tWPT (touchless Wireless Power Transfer) to the world. With that said, we are happy to announce that yesterday, the Air Force Research Laboratory (AFRL), Technical Point of Contact (TPOC) accepted WiGL’s Task II (2) Deliverables.

Task II was arguably one of the hardest tasks WiGL was contracted to complete.

Here’s what the government requested:

Task II: Quantify power transmission yield 

1). Load inventory:

In collaboration with TPOC and end users, generate use profiles (voltage and current versus time) of devices to be powered and charged.

2). Receiver (Rx)-load fit:

For a range of device classes, and within the WiGL integrated Transmitter (Tx) network and frequency, match the Rx antenna assemblies to meet expected load profiles.

3). Generate power use scenarios:

Based on the load profiles, generate transmitted power needs for standard (“normal”), enhanced (enhanced power needs), or critical use (highest priority).


  • WiGL-enabled Rx adapted to load profiles across device classes (cellphones, radios, tablets, GPS, etc.).
  • Protocols to adapt power transmission to level of use (normal/enhanced/critical).

Acceptance Criteria: 

  • End user accepts range of device classifications and use profiles.

Huge thanks to PowerCast and Guinn Partners for the engineering support. Team WiGL was able to meet the Task II requirements ahead of schedule.

Here’s what WiGL delivered: 

Task II: Quantify power transmission yield 

1). WiGL visited an undisclosed Air Force Base (AFB) in May 2022 to determine devices for Task #6 (Demo)

  • Two mission critical lithium-ion battery powered devices were selected.
  1. The 1st device has a nominal voltage = 3.6V / 16.2 Wh
  2. For charging, the device requires a charge voltage = 3.6V / 4400 mA
  • The 2nd device(s) support the Android Tactical Awareness Kit (ATAK) (lithium-ion battery power Apple and Samsung devices)
  1. Apple and Samsung devices nominal voltage = 3.85V / 17.33 Wh
  2. For charging, these devices require a charge voltage = 4.4V / 4500 mAh

2) Receiver (Rx)- load Fit:

  • WiGL used commercial off the shelf (COTS) Tx’s and Rx’s, and a proprietary external device (ED) to meet the 3-5V power needs of the

Mission critical device + Apple and Samsung devices.

  • The initial design is an external dongle device (USB) that attaches to the devices.
  • The WiGL enabled ED USB is designed to increase the usage time of the end user device by >30%.
  • The ED consists of antennas and Rx, stage A and B rechargeable batteries, and a boost converter
  • The boost converter boosts 3.7 to 5V
  • Based on current results, the ED is able to recharge the end user devices in the similar amount of time as if plugged into a wall/charger 

As some of you who have invested might be aware, WiGL’s World Fair 2.0 (WWF 2.0) is a big deal for WiGL. This groundbreaking COTS demonstration for AFRL and the Department of Defense is designed to firmly establish WiGL as the dominant name for tWPT.  As our commitment to those who have shown belief in WiGL, we are excited to share what is currently going on during this stage in WiGL’s development process.

If updates on WWF 2.0 is something you want to stay abreast of, please visit us at to learn more. Please continue to join us on this journey to solve the energy problems that plague our society today.

Thanks to you all, and we cannot wait to share more with you in the future.

WiGL network Image

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