2013 - 2014 Senior DesignCEDE Academic CalendarCivil 1 - Stormwater MonitoringCivil 2 - Entre Creek SpawningCivil 3 - Blue Creek, Midnite MineCivil 4 - Freeman School CCI4 RemovalCivil 5 - CSO Residential Stormwater TreatmentCivil 6 - Sustainable Kitchen TechnologiesCivil 7 - Willow Creek Bridge ReplacementCivil 8 - Padhar, India Hospital FacilityCivil 9 - Bridger Bowl Ski LodgeCivil 10 - GU Structural AssessmentCivil 11 - Benin Research & Modeling of Groundwater Civil 12 - SCC Technical Education Bldg.Civil 13 - SCC Bldg 15 Addition DesignCivil 14 - Hydro Safety Grab LinesComputer Science 1 - Go LumberComputer Science 2 - Schweitzer Mobile AppComputer Science 3 - Glider Winch Host ManagerComputer Science 4 - Mobile App for GUEE & CPEN 1 - Downtown Network ModelEE & CPEN 2 - Parkinson's Voice Monitor, Stage 2
EE & CPEN 3 - Wireless Electricity
EE & CPEN 4 - Winch Embedded Contoller SystemEE & CPEN 5 - SEL Wireless CommunicationsEE & CPEN 6 - The FishboxMechanical 1 - Expandable Coil MandrelMechanical 2 - Combine Feed Plate AdaptorMechanical 3 - Silica Particle SamplerMechanical 4 - Pressure Transient TestingMechanical 5 - Solar Panel DeviceMechanical 6 - EPA Sustainable Kitchen TechnologiesMechanical 7 - Bulldog Baja SuspensionMechanical 8 - Part Handling SystemMechanical 9 - RCVD Run Load DisassemblerMechanical 10 - Belt FeederMechanical 11 - Benin Groundwater ModelingMechanical 12 - Lifting Device for IngotsMechanical 13 - Winch Drum Design & AnalysisMechanical 14 - Boiling Cold PlatesMechanical 15 - Rack & Pinion Conveyor SystemMechanical 16 - the FishboxMechanical 17 - Parkinson's Voice Monitor - Stage 2Mechanical 18 - Downtown Network Model

EE & CPEN 3 - Wireless Electricity

Wireless Electricity

Student Team: Kaitlyn Helsing, Kevin Schalk
Advisor: Bob Conley
Sponsoring Organization: KEEN
Liaison: Bob Conley

In today’s world, wireless devices are becoming a necessity. Wireless technology, such as magnetic resonance, is therefore increasingly relevant. The purpose of this project is to demonstrate the effectiveness of magnetic resonance as applied to wireless power transfer. The major challenge with this technology is the parasitic capacitance of the circuit, which can affect the efficiency to the point of causing the technology to be unusable. By tuning the circuit, our team aims to achieve optimal power transmission. We are studying and testing magnetic resonance in order to explore the feasibility of this form of wireless power transfer.

SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING & APPLIED SCIENCE
502 E. Boone Avenue
Spokane, WA 99258-0026
Phone: (509) 313-3523
Fax: (509) 313-5871
Email: seas@gonzaga.edu