The Future of Smart Motors

Written by Luke Burgess
Posted October 31, 2018

The first working electric motor was created by Michael Faraday in 1821.

It was an invention that would become one of the most important technological advances in human history.

Today, you can't find many places where electric motors aren't. Just look around your own house and you'll find that it's filled with electric motors. They're in your...

  • Fans.
  • Blowers.
  • Pumps.
  • Appliances — large appliances like refrigerators may even have two or three motors.
  • Power tools.
  • Vacuum cleaners.
  • Electric toothbrushes.
  • Hair dryers.
  • Electric razors.
  • Computers, which also have many small electric motors.
  • And way more...

Looking around my apartment, I counted almost 30 electric motors in all sorts of devices. And I probably missed a few. Basically, if it runs on electricity in any way and moves, it has a motor.

And the home is only one of the places you'll find electric motors. There are over 300 million industrial motors around the world today. These motors power conveyor belts, line machines, compressors, robots — the list goes on and on...

But all this still only begins to tell how many electric motors are in existence.

You'd be hard-pressed to find a late-model car anywhere in the world that has less than a dozen electric motors.

Meanwhile, a modern car in American might easily have 40 electric motors or more.

There are more than a billion vehicles on the road worldwide. And of course, most of those vehicles are older. But it's pretty safe to assume that there are somewhere around 10 billion electric motors just driving around on the streets.

Believe it or not, half of all the energy produced globally is consumed by electric motors — half!

That's over $3 trillion worth of electricity, or 5% of the total global economy.

So, when small-cap stock guru Alex Koyfman said he wanted to tell me about a new gearing system that "makes every electric motor and electric generator in the world obsolete," you know my interest was piqued.

Even though electric motors have been around for almost 200 years, their basic configuration hasn't changed.

They've been made bigger. And they've been made of different materials. They've been standardized and perfected with modern manufacturing processes.

But in all those years, nobody's made any real changes to the basic motor.

Alex tells me: "That means even the high-tech motors that Elon Musk puts into every Tesla vehicle to hit the road are nothing more than antiques dressed up with modern finishes."

The major problem that stems from this lack of innovation is efficiency. Electric motors today aren't much more efficient than their 19th-century grandparents.

You see, existing electric motors achieve peak efficiency at a single operating speed.

Anywhere above or below that specific speed, efficiency suffers.

This results in great energy losses across all applications.

But a brand-new company is finally solving this problem. It's built a gearing system with complex, highly sophisticated algorithms to optimize power electronics and efficiency at all speeds.

All speeds!

This could be a real paradigm shift for the electric motor.

Alex says: "Comparing this new electric motor system with everything on the market today is like comparing a Tour de France bike to a child's tricycle."

The innovator of this device, which now controls patents to the first true evolution of the electric motor, is a true-to-life technology startup with a total market capitalization of less than $20 million.

The motors that this company is building today have efficiency ratings that beat everything out there. And that means not only will the new generation use less energy, but they'll also be smaller, cost less to maintain, and last longer.

Better yet, it's also an opportunity to take part in a real-life technological revolution that Wall Street hasn't even considered yet.

Every electric motor in the world that's retrofitted with this device will see huge gains in power generation. And that will amount to tens of billions of dollars added to the company's bottom line without having to build a single new unit.

That alone will be more than enough of an incentive for major corporations like Tesla, Mercedes, BMW, General Electric, Honeywell, and a host of other multibillion-dollar giants to switch over to this new system.

In the interest of time, I've really only begun to scratch the surface of the details of this new system. There's a lot to understand and know about this new gearing system.

That's why I've asked Alex to put everything about this new system and the company behind it into a report, which he did. He published it earlier this week. And as a member of Park Avenue Digest, you have exclusive access to this report at any time.

Please take some time to read Alex's findings all the way through. This is a real game changer.

Good investing,

Luke Burgess Signature

Luke Burgess
Contributing Editor, Park Avenue Digest

follow basic@Lukemburgess

As an editor at Energy and Capital, Luke’s analysis and market research reach hundreds of thousands of investors every day. Luke is also a contributing editor of Angel Publishing’s Bubble and Bust Report newsletter. There, he helps investors in leveraging the future supply-demand imbalance that he believes could be key to a cyclical upswing in the hard asset markets.

Report: 5 Simple Rules
for Investing in a Bear Market