Not all inventions are new... Distributed generation is not something new. Industry uses it, anyone with a solar or wind power for their own needs uses it. The energy may also be distributed in a microgrid, such as a village or a few houses on the street, apartment building or in a commercial or industrial complex.
But this is not the end of our mission. In the Sanskrit language, "Agragami" means pioneering or going forward. The purpose of our existence is to provide the resources for reduction of CO2 in the atmosphere through technologies such as Bosch CO2 reduction or similar and use the graphen obtained in the process to desalinate the ocean water and bring it inland. The resources are also needed to clean inland waterways, oceans, seas and land. The key to this pioneering is inexpensive energy that does not create more pollution than it removes. Now, consider, how many resources can be freed when we disassemble the outdated power plants and distribution systems and how the fossil resources can be used for more effective and valuable processes than just for burning. And consider how much multi-directional, multi-skilled employment can be created through all these changes. The economic stagnation in which the world is right now does not create jobs. The massive, fundamental, long term changes, do.
When the computerization, telecom and internet revolution started some 30 years ago, the buzz words of those times were "paradigm shift". According to Thomas Kuhn in his book The structure of Scientific Revolutions, when enough significant anomalies have accrued against a current paradigm or assumptions, the scientific discipline is thrown into a state of crisis. During this crisis, new ideas, perhaps ones previously discarded, are tried. Eventually, a new paradigm is formed, and an intellectual "battle" takes place between the followers of the new paradigm and the holdouts of the old paradigm. In the case of energy generation, the battle is not intellectual but political and economic, which makes the situation so much more critical and dangerous. We see the bloody results and we know that all these conflicts are not as much about ideology, as about political power and access to natural resources - specifically fossil fuels.
It is high time to adopt the new paradigm shift - and the technologies presented here are just a drop in the bucket of many more great ideas that are not utilized because of the resistance of the holdouts of the old paradigms.
Back to the future. We have borrowed this phrase from the 1985 film, because it describes how the past shapes the future. Part of our technologies was inspired by ancient knowledge, part by Dr Klaus Halbach and the inspiration he derived from the fridge magnet: he played with it and invented the Halbach cylinder, widely used today in magnetic resonance equipment, electron storage and particle accelerators such as Hadron Collider in Switzerland. Even the Carl Bosch CO2 reactor is close to 100 years old and until now has only been contemplated by NASA for CO2 reduction and water production on spaceships.
So, as one can see, we do not create anything new... but are inspired by the greatest physicists from the past, and are fortunate to be mentored and corrected in our thinking by some of the greatest physicists of our times, from Max Planck Institute, Fraunhofer Gesellschaft, NASA, Livermore Laboratories and US Army, to whom we are very grateful for their time, guidance and patience devoted to our inventors and to the common objective we all want to achieve. That common objective is not to make billions in personal fortunes but to assure that life on Earth will be possible for present and future generations.
Albert Szent-Gyorgyi, the Hungarian biochemist who won 1937 Nobel Prize for Medicine very aptly summarized what we do:
"Discovery consists of seeing what everybody has seen and thinking what nobody has thought"
If your objectives are common with ours, come with us and start thinking what nobody has thought...