Moisture in the air prepares a rechargeable battery

 

Moisture in the air prepares a rechargeable battery

We know that half of the energy from the sun is used to make water vapor in oceans and rivers, and that moisture is everywhere. The Australian company Strategic Elements and the University of South Wales have developed a flexible self-charging battery that can provide a fair amount of power to many small devices.

This technology is called 'energy ink' or energy ink, which is made of environmentally friendly and safe material. Currently it can be applied to wearable medical devices where body moisture can also be charged.

When there is water vapor or moisture on one side of the power generating experiment cell, the H + protons move to the dry side and thus the separation of charge begins.

How To Recover From It

No further details were given under the guise of trade secrets, but it did say that graphene technology was used. It is called the Graphene Oxide Moisture Electric Generator (MEGS). Details of the study are published in the journal NineNews.

This moisture-charged battery has been tested in a laboratory and used to run calculators and small devices. The details are applied to the electrodes on a thin layer of FTO-style glass and a mixture of silver and paraffin oxide. It should be noted that this layer is the most active which is called functional layer.

Moisture accumulates on one side of the device and the other dries. As long as the functional layer is dry, the protons there remain inactive. As the moisture balance changes on both sides. This initiates the process of ionization and the formation of carboxylic acid COOH in the functional group and the release of positive charge to form hydrogen ions or hydrons.

Now the hydrons start moving to the dry part and after charging they start to form voltage. In this way the charge starts to accumulate due to moisture.

Every year in October, millions of migratory birds fly from Siberia to Azerbaijan, Afghanistan, Iran and then Pakistan after traveling thousands of kilometers. After staying in Pakistan for a few months, these migratory birds fly back in March, but unfortunately due to various factors, the number of migratory birds coming to Pakistan is decreasing every year.

Moisture in the air prepares a rechargeable battery


What Prof Dr. Zulfiqar Ali Said

Prof. Dr. Zulfiqar Ali, Head of the Department of Biology, Punjab University, says that migratory birds come to Pakistan every year by traveling 3 to 4 thousand kilometers and stay here in different wetlands, lakes and wetlands. There are 700 species of water birds in Pakistan out of which 380 species are migratory birds which come to Pakistan every year. But their numbers are dwindling due to water scarcity, pollution and poaching.

There are a total of 250 wetlands in Pakistan out of which 19 wetlands are world class which are called Ramsarsites. Ramsarsites are water bodies where 20,000 or more migratory birds live at a time.

There are 20 seasonal habitats for migratory birds in Pakistan, of which 10 are in Sindh, 2 in Khyber Pakhtunkhwa, 3 in Punjab and 5 in Balochistan. He said that these birds include Talur, Konj, Bhagosh, Charo, Cheklo, Lal Sar, Banaru, Little Duck and many other birds.

Wildlife expert Badr Munir says that these birds are very beneficial for our environment. They eat insects that are unsuitable for the environment, harmful and unwanted. Eat fish, plants and grass that overgrow is harmful to the environment. It is fair to say that they keep our environment in balance. He said that the number of birds coming to Pakistan from Afghanistan has decreased due to the ongoing war in Afghanistan. Since then, their relentless hunting here has been a source of frustration for the guest birds.

According to the international organization Bird Life International, more than 40% of the world's migratory bird species have become extinct. Migratory bird populations have also declined significantly over the past 30 years. And many of these birds are now extinct. In addition, more than 90% of the world's migratory birds are endangered due to human activities, declining numbers of migratory birds, degradation of their natural habitat, unsafe air routes used for migration and guest areas. Every year since 2006, the second week of May has been celebrated as World Migratory Bird Day to draw the world's attention to the dangers it poses.

The image was released by a collection of Event Horizon Telescopes (EHTs) located in eight locations around the world that work together like a giant telescope.

In 2017, ETH drew the attention of scientists to two black holes, one of which was observed near the cluster arc or Sagittarius of the Milky Way galaxy and was named Sgtr A * or Sgr A *. The second black hole was observed in the M87 galaxy, which has been given the scientific name of M87 *.

"We got what we wanted, and that's the picture that shows what a black hole looks like," said Zaire Younesi, a scientist with EHT.

It should be noted that the black hole does not emit any light but the shadow of the black hole is visible in front of a bright background in the picture. The background light is of a hot copper plasma which Sagittarius A * is pulling towards itself and the matter is dispersing.

This process of black hole formation in our galaxy is much faster than in the M87, which is why it took so long to form this image. M87 * is also the largest black hole in the known universe, about six and a half billion times the size of our Sun and 1,000 times larger than Sagittarius A.

It takes a few days to a few weeks for the plasma to orbit the M87 *, whereas in the Sgr A * a hot plasma cycle takes about a minute to complete.

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