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Locally owned research & development company, ColossusEPC Inc., announces the development of a component that utilizes light energy to present a viable method of grounding electricity that greatly improves the operation of electronics while eliminating present difficulties.

Through the study of light photon frequencies as well as photovoltaic technologies, Michael Hodges, president of Colossus EPC, has discovered that the key to solving issues of heat, the need for multi-layer ground planes, and back feed among other related challenges, is the transfer of energy from one form to another.

Grounding can present many major problems involved in the design and usage of electronic systems in the modern world of technology. As electronics today become more complex, multi-layer ground planes are implemented as a solution to ground a group of many circuits. However, the ground planes used for circuitry involving an increasing amount of parts are often the cause of sound oscillations which have the potential to disrupt data, generate heat, and overall hinder the function of the circuit.

The light photon driven grounding component presents a cost effective alternative to silicon based solutions and ground planes commonly used today while addressing these underlying problems. Through the use of their proprietatry compound the light photon releaser, or LPR, the IsoLine grounding component, or GRC, stores and amplifies light photons before converting them into electricity, allowing it to provide isolated power rails. It is designed to receive a single low-power input, and in return then produces one to four true isolated single point grounds in a contained component package. Through the ability to create truly isolated lines with no impedance, there is a great elimination of heat and noise in the signal. This enables a more efficient circuit design that requires less parts while allowing it to run closer to optimal performance.

The application of this technology is also moving forward with promising potential. The LPR itself has opened the door to many other uses such as the EPC or electronic power cell, a light driven battery currently in development. Mr. Hodges believes that storage and utilization of light photons is the key to the future of more reliable electronic components, as well as green energy battery technology. Visit for more information.
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