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Coal and oil fossil fuels are on their way out, with the smart money heading for renewables, but what technology should you be investing in, with so many choices as to chemistry for energy storage. You could invest in lithium batteries, or you could invest in hydrogen compounds. But why not invest in both, to be sure you have a stake in both camps?





Investing in new technology can be a risky business. Better then to diversify with a portfolio to hedge your bets, less aggressively and more transparently than a Hedge Fund.


If you’re looking for an easy and convenient way to invest, 'funds' are a popular choice for both novice and experienced investors.


A Mutual Fund is a company that pools money from many investors and invests the money in securities such as stocks, bonds, and short-term debt. The combined holdings of the mutual fund are known as its portfolio. Investors buy shares in mutual funds. Each share represents an investor’s part ownership in the fund and the income it generates.

Unlike stock, mutual fund shares do not give its holders any voting rights. A share of a mutual fund represents investments in many different stocks (or other securities) instead of just one holding.



The largest category of investment is that of equity or stock (or shares) funds. As the name implies, this sort of fund invests principally in stocks. Within this group are various subcategories. Some equity funds are named for the size of the companies they invest in: small-, mid-, or large-cap. Others are named by their investment approach: aggressive growth, income-oriented, value, and others. Equity funds are also categorized by whether they invest in domestic stocks or foreign equities. There are so many different types of equity funds because there are many different types of equities. A great way to understand the universe of equity funds is to use a style box, an example of which is below.





To our way of thinking, and something that conventional battery stakeholders might want to consider, is that batteries can also be hybrids using ammonia, hydrogen and methanol - as examples.


The difference is that our Universal Batteries (UBs) are quickly detachable, rather than bolted in to the vehicle frame. Meaning, that you can swap from one technology to another in minutes, as new technology hits the market. UB's are thus future proofing for transport stakeholders, be they vehicle manufacturers or energy supply companies.


By way of example, ordinary exchange recharging by swapping battery packs is making headway in China and India, with examples in Europe and the US.


At the moment, this is a less popular as a way of (instantly) recharging EV's, despite obvious load levelling advantages, where generation is from solar and wind electricity. But, nobody has thought to include alternative chemistries, as a means of future proofing investments in technology that stands lesser chance of breaking into a mature market, without standardization.


The concept is well understood with Stock Market traders, but not anticipated by current stakeholders.


Universal Batteries is not in the business of research and development of the different chemistries, it is in the business of providing an infrastructure that companies developing the technology can join and advantage themselves of, just by scaling their systems to fit within standard format cartridges, such as to mesh with SmartNet service stations for handling and stock control purposes.


The Smart infrastructure and Universal energy cartridge designs and features, together with computer controls and geodata forms part of a portfolio of Intellectual Property, that investors can buy into and share, by way of easing the transition from fossil fuels to net zero, while hedging as to technological advances in the future.


This is not a prospectus.








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