Back to Case Studies

Tracking new technologies for potential applications

Case study
Professor holds a battery in his hand
See how an R&D scientist can use our platform to track certain technologies and find relevant cases and applications.
Professor looks at a battery with a magnifying glass
Frank, an R&D scientist at a growing energy company in Texas, is developing a novel battery and supercapacitor technology. He seeks to uncover how other companies are tackling challenges similar to those the company is currently trying to conquer with the new product. He understands that battery-powered smart devices and EV technologies are being actively developed and are quickly advancing in the American market. He seeks to discover potential customers and how the new product would cater to them. Furthermore, Richard is keen to discover companies that employ sustainable manufacturing and carbon reduction practices to pursue them as potential partners.
Frank wants his team to track certain technologies and find relevant cases and applications among the sea of start-ups.
checkbox-img Frank utilized the “Explore technologies” tool to track the development and advancement of power storage technologies globally, thus enabling him to remain up-to-date with emerging market opportunities.
Robot thinking

Yes, you can always cancel your subscription.

Yes, just contact our team and we'll set it up for you.

Yes. Upgrade whenever you see fit.

You can of course share results with your team and internally in your organization. Simply share a link and start the conversation.

You use credits to unlock bespoke analyst research. Sometimes quantitative data is not enough to stand alone - or give full answers. But we’ve designed it to leave it up to you, when and where you need that piece of additional info.

Think of it as a playlist, or collection if you will, where you add your favourite companies, technologies or clusters. The radar will now work to update and ping you, whenever interesting things occur.

We mine and parse more than 20 mio - and counting - data points.