This machine may not look like much, but its got a secret that could make it a big hit.
The machines’ owner, a Canadian who goes by the name “Eddie”, says he’s working on an “invisible” electric power grid that could provide electricity for a country of 100 million people for as little as $1 per kilowatt hour.
The technology has been around for decades, and has been touted as a way to power buildings, homes, and businesses.
But the inventor has a secret weapon: a giant power grid.
Edgar Dorsett, an electrical engineer from Waterloo, Ont., says his new technology is a massive power grid powered by carbon dioxide gas that would be powered by coal and nuclear power.
It’s one of a growing number of new power generation technologies that are designed to be both cost-effective and reliable, but the cost to install is a big issue.
Eddys first prototype electric power generator was a giant steel box that was filled with carbon dioxide, and the power was turned on by the carbon dioxide.
This device was a little too expensive to make a profit on, so he and his wife started a Kickstarter campaign to make the prototype cheaper.
They raised over $5 million to make their dream a reality, but then it hit a roadblock: the cost of the carbon gas was a fraction of the cost the Dorsetts were expecting.
“We figured if we wanted to make this happen, we should make it cheap,” he said.
“It was just a little bit beyond our capability.”
He’s now trying to get the first prototype of his system, which he calls a “monoprocessor” powered by natural gas, in the hands of people around the world.
That would make it affordable for millions of people.
It would be a huge step toward making renewable energy a viable option for many of the world’s most vulnerable people, like those living in extreme poverty.
“If we can get this to people, and we can make it cheaper, then we can help a lot of people,” he told CBC News.
The inventor has been working on this energy system since 2014, and he says he has more than 20 patents on the technology, which would be used in “the next 50 years or more”.
He estimates it could be used to power a nation of 100 people for $1.50 per kilo, or around $400 per year.
It is an ambitious goal.
A global population of nearly 100 billion people is growing, and many people are still living in substandard housing, often with inadequate heating, running water, and sanitation.
There are currently no viable alternatives for power generation, which means a significant chunk of the global population still needs electricity.
The problem is that we’re still not really sure what’s going on in the world right now.
The electrical energy industry is still in its infancy, and a lot more work needs to be done before this technology can be considered a viable solution.
“There are a lot fewer people in the developed world than there are in developing countries, so we don’t really have a lot to work with in terms of technology,” said Dorsets co-founder Mike Gorman.
“When you’re dealing with people who have very few options, there’s a lot less scope for innovation.”
In the case of carbon dioxide energy, you’ve got to take into account the climate sensitivity factor, which is the amount of CO2 that is emitted by a given carbon-based fuel.
“While the cost is a major concern, the Dersetts have a different idea.
He thinks the technology could be an answer to a host of other problems like food security, water supplies, and energy supply.”
The big thing is that the technology is so inexpensive that it could actually be used for things like food production, or to store energy,” he explained.”
A lot of things that we use today, we think of as a huge expense that we have to pay.
“To find out more about the power grid, visit this link.