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   Microcap & Penny StocksKULR Technology


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From: supernova236/13/2018 11:39:02 PM
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Newly listed KUTG wholly owns KULR Technology. Some press coverage about KULR:

Business Wire (March 26, 2018): KULR Technology to Exclusively Commercialize Lithium-Ion Battery Safety Testing Devices Developed by NASA, NREL

Space News (March 2, 2018): The Business ROI on NASA Research Investments

Cheddar TV Interview (February 21, 2018): Protecting Batteries from Electric Cars to NASA Space Shuttles

Wall Street Journal (July 21, 2017): NASA’s Work to Head Off Battery Blazes in Space Finds Uses on Earth

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From: supernova237/11/2018 12:46:58 PM
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BYD Co-Founder Joins KULR Board

Business Wire: Xia Zuoquan, Co-Founder of Chinese Electric Vehicle and Battery Maker BYD, Joins KULR Technology's Advisory Board

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From: supernova237/18/2018 1:49:16 PM
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KULR Technology Company Presentation

Source: kulrtechnology.com

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From: supernova237/19/2018 11:01:02 AM
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KULR Technology to Serve as Technology Advisor to High-Performance Drone Racing Organization, DR1 Racing
Space-designed, light-weight carbon fiber is coming to drone racing and, soon, commercial drones and electric vehicles

July 19, 2018 10:31 AM Eastern Daylight Time
CAMPBELL, Calif.--( BUSINESS WIRE)-- KULR Technology Corp, a subsidiary of KT High-Tech Marketing Inc. (OTC: KUTG), announced today that it will be the Technology Advisor for DR1, the premier high-performance international and invitational drone racing circuit.

As the league’s Technical Advisor, KULR will work with drone designers, engineers, and pilots to deploy the company’s space-used and NASA-developed carbon fiber technology – helping DR1 push technical boundaries in speed, weight, and safety.

“We’re excited by this partnership,” said KULR’s CEO Michael Mo. “The DR1 league is already skirting the very limits of drone and electric vehicle performance and, with our space-flight carbon fiber, together we can do some things that will really blow people away.”

KULR’s core technology is a vertically-aligned carbon fiber material that is lighter, more flexible and more efficient than traditional thermal management products. The fiber solutions replace legacy cooling options such as fans, metal plates and liquid pump systems – things that don’t work too well on racing drones. KULR’s cooling systems can be used to cool drone cameras, fast quadrotors and batteries. The combined uses of the KULR fiber in dissipating heat from sensitive components and reducing the risks associated with battery failure will help make DR1’s racing drones faster and safer.

“Together we’re going to make DR1 drones into remote-piloted lightning,” Mo said. “But it’s not just about racing and winning – there will be a ton of testing, learning and innovating along the way,” he said.

That’s a familiar pattern. Just as innovations in high-performance IndyCar racing spawned many advances in consumer automotive design and safety, technology solutions pioneered and tested through the KULR/DR1 partnership will eventually improve the safety and efficiency of many products such as electric cars, robotics, commercial drones, and millions of consumer electronics.

“It’s going to be a great, high-impact partnership,” DR1 Founder and CEO Brad Foxhoven said. “We want every crumb of power, speed, agility and ability from our racing drones and, with KULR Technology on board as our Technology Advisors, we’re absolutely going to get that – improving the sport, the fan experience and the technology in the process.”

DR1 has previously held races around the world and sealed television and sponsorship agreements with CBS, Fox Sports, DHL, Mountain Dew and others.

About KULR Technology

Founded by some of the foremost experts in aerospace thermal management, KULR Technology is joined by industry veterans in semiconductor and industrial manufacturing. The publicly traded company’s investors and advisors include industry leaders from US, Japan, and China in the field of electrical vehicles, energy storage, communications, and semiconductors. KULR’s proprietary carbon fiber-based solutions are lighter, higher performance and more compliant than traditional solutions. Some applications of the company’s carbon fiber material include space exploration, electric vehicles, cameras and laser displays, robotics, servers and data systems, power storage and consumer electronics. cts.businesswire.com

Safe Harbor Statement

This release does not constitute an offer to sell or a solicitation of offers to buy any securities of any entity. This release contains certain forward-looking statements based on our current expectations, forecasts and assumptions that involve risks and uncertainties. Forward-looking statements in this release are based on information available to us as of the date hereof. Our actual results may differ materially from those stated or implied in such forward-looking statements, due to risks and uncertainties associated with our business, which include the risk factors disclosed in our parent entity’s Form 10-K filed on April 17, 2018. Forward-looking statements include statements regarding our expectations, beliefs, intentions or strategies regarding the future and can be identified by forward-looking words such as "anticipate," "believe," "could," "estimate," "expect," "intend," "may," "should," and "would" or similar words. We assume no obligation to update the information included in this press release, whether as a result of new information, future events or otherwise.

Contactsfor KULR Technology Corp
Derek Newton, 786-499-8998
Derek@NovemberGroup.net

Source: businesswire.com

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From: supernova237/20/2018 7:12:18 PM
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KUTG appoints Marcum LLP (http://www.marcumllp.com/) as new independent registered public accounting firm:

streetinsider.com

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From: supernova237/22/2018 5:44:17 PM
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Explanation of ISC safety testing device

The following page and video does a good job of explaining the importance of NREL/KULR's ISC lithium-ion battery safety testing device:

chargedevs.com

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To: supernova23 who wrote (1)7/22/2018 7:49:28 PM
From: Ploni
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The technology is interesting. What made them decide to go public via a reverse merger, as opposed to an IPO?

When will potential investors be able to see filings showing capital structure, such as shares outstanding, cash, burn rate, etc.?

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To: Ploni who wrote (7)7/23/2018 12:57:51 AM
From: supernova23
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The expediency and lower cost of a reverse merger benefits companies like KULR Technology who want to scale quickly.

You can find info on share structure, financials, etc at otcmarkets.com

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To: Ploni who wrote (7)7/23/2018 1:57:52 AM
From: supernova23
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It will be interesting to see what kind of numbers (growth) are achieved for Q2 and the rest of the year. According to page 16 of the Company presentation, they forecast a "rapid growth phase over next three years".

Company Presentation: kulrtechnology.com



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From: supernova237/25/2018 11:56:47 AM
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KULR Carbon Velvet Enables Cooler Digital Gear
by Jim McGregor Contributor, Tirias Research
October 21, 2016

This is an older editorial piece which gives good insight into KULR Technology's core carbon fiber tech:

Managing heat has been a growing concern in consumer electronics as performance increases, form factors shrink and applications push mobile design requirements. As a result, designing systems to manage heat has become an art of balancing endless trade-offs, as demonstrated by the recent Samsung Galaxy Note 7 issues. However, KULR Technology is introducing a flexible carbon fiber heat sink that may eliminate many of the design trade-offs, while enabling a new generation of electronic form factors.

When first approached about the concept of using carbon fiber in consumer electronics, my first thought was using it as the case, which has already been done. What KULR is doing is completely different. KULR has developed a velvet material made from carbon fibers. Not only does carbon fiber have higher tensile strength than steel when combined with epoxies or resins, it also has incredible heat conducting properties, making it a natural heat sink. When you combine vertical strands of carbon fiber into a velvet-like material, you create a heat sink that has a larger surface area. A larger surface area means that carbon fiber-based materials can dissipate more heat than traditional metal heat sinks.

KULR calls the material carbon velvet. The resulting heat sink or thermal interface material is called FTI. FTI is flexible in both its composition and application. KULR can change the length and density of the fibers in its carbon velvet to change the heat transfer characteristics and cost. In application, the material can mold to a circuit board and its chips like a blanket. In addition to dissipating heat, this blanket also reduces the design requirements associated with traditional heat sinks, and eases the assembly of the final product.

The flexible nature of the carbon velvet allows for creative product form factors, such as devices that mold to body parts. In talking to the KULR technical staff about the technology, it is also easy to see how the carbon velvet could be adapted to an almost endless list of applications ranging from augmented reality (AR) and virtual reality (VR) headsets to servers, electric vehicles, and renewable energy applications.

Carbon fiber heat transfer technology is not new. It was originally developed over two decades ago for extremely demanding applications that could absorb the expense, including aerospace and industrial equipment. KULR’s proprietary manufacturing process is the enabling factor for wider adoption of carbon velvet technology. KULR can manufacture carbon velvet at competitive price points for many applications that might not have considered carbon fiber heat transfer solutions.

Carbon velvet is one of those seemly simple solutions that addresses a top design constraint for the electronics industry – managing heat. Its benefits extend to reducing weight and enabling new form factors, which will be key for many markets, such as smartphones, wearables, IoT and even data center products. This broad applicability makes carbon velvet valuable for a wide range of companies ranging from Apple to GE.

If you are interested in a deeper dive, we have posted a more detailed analysis of the technology and comparison to traditional heat sinks here: tiriasresearch.com

-- The author and members of the TIRIAS Research staff do not hold equity positions in any of the companies mentioned. TIRIAS Research tracks and consults for companies throughout the electronics ecosystem from semiconductors to systems and sensors to the cloud.

Source: forbes.com

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