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Old 19-04-2016, 09:36 AM   #61
pi3141
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Dyson, he actually admitted the motivation for this was because he saw manufacturers deliberately making inferior products.

Quote:
The light bulb that lasts 37 YEARS: James Dyson's son invents £399 lamps that stay bright for decades

CSYS task light uses heat pipe technology to direct heat away from LEDS
This prolongs their life so that a bulb shouldn't need changing for 37 years
Technology also stops them becoming dimmer and less efficient over time
Lamp designs have a unique way of moving and touch sensors

By SARAH GRIFFITHS FOR MAILONLINE
PUBLISHED: 17:53, 8 June 2015 | UPDATED: 21:46, 8 June 2015

The inventor started work on the new types of LED lighting in 2006 after becoming frustrated that so many designs have a short life-span, despite LEDs being originally invented to last a lifetime.
His gripe with conventional lights is that they fail to protect LEDS from heat, exposing them to temperatures up to 130°C (266°F) and damaging the phosphorous coating, meaning LEDs produce worse quality light over time.


Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencete...#ixzz46GMaLZK4
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Last edited by pi3141; 19-04-2016 at 09:36 AM.
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Old 26-04-2016, 05:25 PM   #62
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I'm not surprised. They came up with a Aluminum that when voltage is supplied turns transparent. The militia stole some to make an arc lamp that will not fail. Where that bulb is right now I do not know. I do know it was very suspicious that this Aluminum alloy was a major part of the plot for a Star Trek movie before the alloy was disclosed.
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Old 27-04-2016, 11:35 AM   #63
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Nice one. Hadn't heard about the Ali lamp. Its an interesting subject not least cos they still don't understand the process in a Tungsten lamp that turns negative electrons into positive ions by the process 'glowing'

Also, you mention Ali and it reminded me of the Aluminum Air Batteries the military have had for years.

Quote:
Aluminium–air batteries or Al–air batteries produce electricity from the reaction of oxygen in the air with aluminium. They have one of the highest energy densities of all batteries, but they are not widely used because of problems with high anode cost and byproduct removal when using traditional electrolytes and this has restricted their use to mainly military applications. However, an electric vehicle with aluminium batteries has the potential for up to eight times the range of a lithium-ion battery with a significantly lower total weight.[1]

Link - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alumin...%93air_battery
Again, if that's what we know they have....

Why and how do these things get shelved, running diesels on veggie oil, they were designed to do that but only know after 100 years of their usage have we 'remembered' Now they are taxing Diesel out of existence. While fining drivers for smoking while carrying children in fume ridden cars on fume ridden roads.

We could be working towards utilizing more sustainable's instead, we're outlawing them or heavily taxing them and investing in the poorest performers like wind.

And the beat goes on...

It didn't take long for the gov to introduce tax on biofuel but the city tax loopholes have been left for 100 years.

oh fuck I'm ranting again.
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Old 14-07-2016, 05:14 PM   #64
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From lightbulbs to LED's, interesting New Yorker article, mentions Pheobe Cartel.

Quote:
The L.E.D. Quandary: Why There’s No Such Thing as “Built to Last”

By J. B. MacKinnon , 12:00 A.M.

.....Phoebus is easily cast as a conspiracy of big-business evildoers. It even makes an appearance as such in Thomas Pynchon’s weird-lit classic “Gravity’s Rainbow”: the shadowy organization sends an agent in asbestos gloves and seven-inch heels to seize diehard bulbs as they approach their thousandth hour of service. (“Phoebus discovered—one of the great undiscovered discoveries of our time—that consumers need to feel a sense of sin,” Pynchon writes.)

In its day, however, the shift to planned obsolescence was in keeping with the views of a growing body of economists and businesspeople who felt that, unless you dealt in coffins, it was bad business and unsound economics to sell a person any product only once. By the late nineteen-twenties, the repetitive-sales model had become so popular that Paul Mazur, a partner at Lehman Brothers, declared obsolescence the “new god” of the American business élite.

Link - http://www.newyorker.com/business/cu...-built-to-last
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Old 29-01-2019, 03:27 AM   #65
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