Need help building a groundbreaking wireless Energy App

Hi Everyone,

I’m Andrew. Founder of Lunacorp Energy. We’re in the process of building a groundbreaking App. Basically we’re building tech that can instantly, and wirelessly, power mobile phones with a Bluetooth signal.
This is a green tech. project.

Please check out our Demo Video on our site-

It shows the tech we’re building.

I’m in need of a Elite programmer to help build the App.
This role will receive a large amount of equity in the company.

Give me a shout if your interested or want to help out in any way.


Andrew Seidel
Founder- Lunacorp Energy
[email protected]

Hey @andrewds1234567, special appreciation for your idea. It feels so great to be part of something significant.
I think I can help you with your idea. You could reply here or visit: .


The only problem is I only have equity to offer. I don’t have the cash to hire someone.

Is that feasible?


Kindly DM me with project details and progress. I would like to know more about it before starting with it.

@randomayush07… you do know this is Bubble, not Softr, right? :wink:

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No, @mikeloc, this is Wix.:grin:

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First, check out our site and take a look at our Digital Demo. It shows our tech. Also it goes through allot of people info about the company.

Also, message me your email , so we can discuss this further.


Andrew Seidel
Founder- Lunacorp Energy

[email protected]

On a side note, curious about the viability of this tech…

Before becoming a Bubble developer I worked in telecommunications for quite a long time, so this analysis I found seems to tie up with my understanding. I think you’d spend considerably more energy running your phone in standby, let alone running the app itself vs. whatever energy you could harness from Bluetooth to charge your phone’s battery.

Your typical Bluetooth connection is designed as a PAN, a personal area network. It’s intentionally not designed to go far. So most Bluetooth transmitters are either Class 1, at 0dBm = 1.25mW, or Class 2 at 4dBm = 2.5mW.

But that’s the power out of a Bluetooth transmitter. Your phone is receiving a signal somewhere around -40dBm, which is 10^-4 mW or 10^-7 Watts. And it must work down to at least -70dBm. That’s 10^-7mW or 10^-10 Watts.

A USB 2.0 power dongle usually runs at 7.5W. A QuickCharge 2/3 power dongle can provide 18W, and USB Power Delivery can go to 100W, though no phones are using that much power.

Let’s charge my phone on an 18W charger and assume it can actually take an 18W input and has a 95% efficient power conversion/charging circuit. My 4000mAh battery charging will store 14.4W power, and though it can’t charge that fast, let’s call that about an hour on the 18W power brick.

So what if we did charge 10^-7 Watts, assuming we could convert all of that energy into a charging voltage. Well, rather than finish charging in an hour, your phone would actually take 16,427 years to fully charge. Which of course it wouldn’t actually do, since the self-discharge rate of the battery is around 1–2%, much faster discharging than charging.

Bluetooth is only concerned with transmitting information, not power. And only over a very short distance. But even if you were charging at 2.5mW, you’d stil take about eight months to charge the phone. Even a USB data port, which is about the slowest charging you’ll ever get, is a 2.5W power supply, 1,000x more power than the power coming directly off the Bluetooth antenna in Class 2 mode.

But I wish you the very best of luck

Josh @ Support Dept
Helping no-code founders get unstuck fast :rocket:save hours, & ship faster with an expert :man_technologist: on-demand

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