The hottest new electric bus developed by KAIST in

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KAIST, South Korea, has developed a new type of electric bus that does not need to be charged when driving at a speed lower than 50 miles per hour.

KAIST, South Korea Academy of science and Technology (KAIST) has developed an electric bus that runs at a speed lower than 50 miles per hour. Another novel use is to use the thermal insulation performance of pet aerogel for fire safety. In the same year, it does not need to stop charging. The Korean Academy of science and Technology (KAIST) has developed an electric bus that does not need to stop to charge when driving at less than 50 miles per hour. The following is its working principle diagram:

this wireless charging system marks another step towards the ultimate goal of wireless charging technology: charging electric vehicles while driving. In August, 2013, KAIST launched the first real electric highway in kuwei City, South Korea. Two electric buses drove on this 15 mile long electric highway, of which 5% to 15% of the road sections were buried with charging belts to charge the electric buses in motion. This approach can effectively reduce energy consumption. KAIST hopes to promote this technology to more buses in the next step

nowadays, more and more electric vehicles also need to test the static stiffness (such as radial compression, axial compression, axle sleeve change and axle sleeve swing), dynamic stiffness and damping coefficient of shock absorption equipment. Vehicles appear in the automotive market. How to supply power for these electric vehicles efficiently and conveniently has become a problem that cannot be ignored, Numerous electric vehicle manufacturers and energy suppliers have put the construction of electric vehicle charging stations on the agenda. But imagine what it would be like if there were such an electric highway that could automatically charge all electric vehicles traveling at 70 miles per hour? The batteries of electric vehicles will be smaller, lighter and cheaper. Of course, the cost of electricity consumed and the cost of infrastructure construction will be charged to car owners in the form of road tolls

how long will it take to realize this seemingly infinite and beautiful future? Katie hall, CTO of WiTricity, a wireless charging leader, predicts that this technology will be implemented by 2020 and may be applied to bus lines, such as campus bus lines or airport lines

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