The introduction of sustainable energy sources and superior resources of others represents a double-edged sword for the corporate sector. A company can still survive and achievable if the product they sell represents the advancement of technology, but the very spirit of innovation can bring disaster to the point of them. Companies do not want you to buy a single light bulb can burn in your life; They want you to buy more light bulbs in your life. Therefore, the development and success of the ultimate sustainable products needs a new economic model. The end of the property under the architect Thomas Rau when he made such a model in motion.
Shortly after Thomas Edison invented the bulb, a committee was assembled to evaluate the economic feasibility of such a product. They decided to maximize profit by producing the bulb to burn over 1000 hours. By imposing restrictions on the performance of bulbs, they ensure that many bulbs can be sold. Given the vegetables, their decision also creates an environment plagued by the cause of waste unnecessary burden to consumers.
Rau approached the company Phillips-tech with a proposal: the production of lighting solutions corresponding to consumers and to assume the cost of electricity is their own. In theory, the benefits of such an approach would be desirable for consumers, businesses and the environment. Consumers mainly pay a fee for their lighting. Since the company was based on electricity bill, the products they provide are carefully designed to operate easily and efficiently to reduce costs. At present, the program is implemented in the business sector, and the result is astronomical energy savings for all stakeholders.
Energy-efficient models of new offensive Rau additional applications outside the bulb. Public housing sector have expressed interest in creating these appliances more effectively on their assets as a means of saving money for their tenants.
The end of the property is a potential look for a potential future may work better for all of us. Most have a value, it shows a disturbing flow going through the modern culture of us: what we tend to own.