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The first ever integrated electric vehicle (EV) charging and transport system for the Ayala group was recently installed at Ayala 30th Mall last December 17.
A first for the conglomerate and in support of its commitment to achieve net zero greenhouse gas emissions by 2050, Integrated Micro-Electronics Inc. (IMI) takes the lead in bringing the EV chargers of TGOOD LINCHR, the world’s largest EV charging infrastructure provider, into the country.
IMI China builds the electronics and assembles the power supply system in the EV chargers of TGOOD LINCHR, one of the company’s valued partners in the new energy market.
“We have been part of this ecosystem on a global basis; and now that we are contributing locally, we are all the prouder to be deeply involved this major disruption here in our country,” said Arthur R. Tan, chief executive officer of IMI. “We hope to be a catalyst for technology that drives carbon neutrality,” Tan added.
The newly installed charging station is a collaboration between IMI, Ayala Land, TGOOD, GREENSTRUM and Global Electric Transport (GET).
Nolan Johnson, I-Connect007
Show week for CES 2020 starts well ahead of the actual exhibition dates because it is huge. The organizers of CES state that there are more than 4,400 exhibiting companies and nearly three million net square feet of exhibit space. On the floor, you can find 307 of the 2018 Fortune Global 500 companies. Over the week, I-Connect007 Editors Dan Feinberg and Nolan Johnson will bring you some of the most interesting news, products, and announcements from 5G to IoT, semiconductor developments, autonomous vehicle technology, interconnect, fabrication materials, and much more.
The Department of Defense’s proposed FY 2018 budget includes a $75 million allocation for DARPA in support of a new, public-private “electronics resurgence” initiative. The initiative seeks to undergird a new era of electronics in which advances in performance will be catalyzed not just by continued component miniaturization but also by radically new microsystem materials, designs, and architectures.
Historians, with their 20/20 hindsight, often write about the inevitable decline and fall of kingdoms, empires, religions, organizations, governments, and all the other permanent structures we humans build.