Voice Life was originally created in 2015 to design and implement a totally unrestricted and extensive voice-controlled business and home environment. The major voice-controlled components necessary for these environments required the integration of a voice activated technology, an unrestricted and ubiquitous energy source and complimentary networks. As we examined these three areas, we initially focused on the Voice Activated System (VAS). However, as we developed the technology to create the (VAS), we became aware that the major hurdle would be the means of power the (VAS) with the greatest flexibility.
Thus in 2016, we focused our direction to the creation of a Far Field Wireless Charging System (FFWCS) to ensure ease and flexibility in the use of the (VAS). Because of Mr. Smith’s 25-year experience in the creation and development of worldwide complex internet networks and the associated detailed implementation process, he examined this charging problem from a different perspective. Ultimately, after extensive analysis and review, Mr. Smith concluded that (FFWCS) required: (a) a ubiquitous currently available wireless energy source; (b) a transceiver capable to transform this energy into power; (c) utilization of blockchain technology and Artificial Intelligence to monitor, protect and individualize system access and use and; (d) incorporation and specific uses of current and future data and voice transmission networks.
During 2017 we examined, refined and addressed the technology status, the energy types and the energy source, the design and the development of the transceiver, the identification of supplemental software and support necessary for the (FFWCS). At the same time,we concurrently, were employing various patent data search engines, reviewed and concluded that our hypothesis of creating a special transceiver utilizing radio frequency waves extracted from current available transmission networks was not only unique but groundbreaking. We concluded that this combination could create a new and novel intellectual property domain. This domain would include, if employing radiofrequency waves and a transmission network, any current and future device that would require a charge.
In 2018, we identified the type of energy and the energy source. As a result, we focused on the design, development and composition of the transceiver. So accordingly, we filed PCT #1 application on October 9, 2018 with a priority date of October 9, 2017 addressing the radio frequency use in our specialized transceiver involving the transmission network.
Thus, in early 2019 to coincide with our transceiver development, we designed the GENi graphene smartphone add-on accessory case. This add-on case confirmed the (FFWCS) concept. With this conformation we focused with (FFWCS) refinements and future applications. As a result, the following PCT #2 application filed on March 25, 2019 with a priority date of April 3, 2018 expanded the transmission network application, enhanced the specialized receiver and updated the (FFWCS) components. As validation of our initial 2016-2017 analysis, we received PCT examiner review for PCT Patent #1 on January 28, 2019 and for PCT Patent #2 on August 26, 2019. Two different examiners concluded that for both applications that all claims were patentable, and all applications were covered. Thus, we have filed and fast-tracked in the most “important and beneficial” individual countries to reinforce our unique technology and intellectual property niche.
So far in 2020 we have, based upon the GENi validation, expanded our product design and applications. Labeled GENii and GENiii these new designs incorporated the expanding (FFWCS) applications. Simultaneously, we continued the transceiver, software and network development. Also, our intellectual property strategy continued with our selective filing with individual country patent offices. The goal was to get coverage in the most similar technologically active countries. On September 30, 2020 the US Patent Office approved one of our utility patent applications (All 20 Claims) which included protection of the enhanced specialized receiver (transceiver) and the expanded far field transmission networks.