Residual waste: A pathway to commercialize the Air Artifice

Have you ever considered to commercialize the air artifice? Well, it isn’t the air we breathe, but the air which we artificially generate and leave behind us as a waste.

What if you could make money when you travel, run or even when you cycle?

Over recent years, the energy economy has been exposed to huge price fluctuations as we can see the huge drop in fossil fuel price and the increase on clean energy spending.

This led to adverse effects on consumers and businesses. There is clearly, an energy risk, which is related to the lack of resources, high cost of extraction and maintenance which is currently thought by transiting into clean technologies.

ICDS ARCH LTD’s research in particle physics identified a pattern in storms that is currently under development to try to explain unusual particle behaviours for weather analysis.

We can look at our environment as a pool with ping-pong balls. Now hit one ball to see the domino reaction on other balls.

A rather complex picture to describe with one formula. When we travel with the car, often, we stick a hand outside, or, if you travel with the train, pay close attention when a trains approaches another train. This is visible, you can hear it and you can feel it and the amount of energy is enormous.


Let’s try to explain it first. Every particle has a mass(m) which travels a distance until it hits the other particle as in distance(d). The particle starts to travel at a point (u) until current time(t). When the mass travels, it produces friction in the environment which is defined by the viscosity of the environment(cf).

AEH = [ m*d / (u+t) ]*cf^2

Mankind generates huge amounts of aerodynamic friction, which is currently untapped by other technologies largely due to the lack of safe design.

Recently, the US Government produced a roadside wind turbine prototype that proved to be unsecure for people or animals walking past. Universities around the globe have researched designs on the same issue. Often, the design has proved too bulky for commercial use.

The company announced recently the development of MOION as in Motion Ions for the high speed rail network and plans to release its first prototype in 2017.


Moion intends to offer a secure and safe solution, compatible with many applications.

Moion uses the air friction (drag) to produce energy, without producing resistance.

The collected energy can be used as a power source for Lineside Operational Safety Signs, replacing the need to wire long portions of lineside from substations, thus reducing operational cost and increasing efficiency. This technology can also easily be transferred to road side applications, harvesting waste energy from cars, trucks, and busses.

If you are a manufacturer, distribuitor or and investor in clean technologies, we love to hear from you.

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