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consert.com

Founded Year

2009

Stage

Acquired | Acquired

Total Raised

$33.05M

About Consert

Consert is engaged in in the design and implementation of intelligent distributed energy resource management systems. Delivering a complete energy management and conservation ecosystem, Consert aims to demonstrate that intelligent energy management provides the most reliable, flexible and economical source of green energy. Consert's software-as-a-service system aims to empower consumers to monitor and reduce their energy consumption helping them to save money and the environment, while granting utilities permission to adjust consumer loads and obtain real-time data. This data collection, per Consert, helps utilities improve reliability, add valuable new services and reduce capacity constraints and operating costs to preserve and enhance cash flow.In February 2013, Consert was acquired by Toshiba. The valuation of Consert was undisclosed. Other terms of the deal were not released.

Consert Headquarter Location

12508 Jones Maltsberger Road Suite 110

San Antonio, Texas, 78247,

United States

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Consert Patents

Consert has filed 16 patents.

patents chart

Application Date

Grant Date

Title

Related Topics

Status

7/28/2014

1/30/2018

Electric power distribution, Energy conversion, Electrical engineering, Renewable energy, Energy storage

Grant

Application Date

7/28/2014

Grant Date

1/30/2018

Title

Related Topics

Electric power distribution, Energy conversion, Electrical engineering, Renewable energy, Energy storage

Status

Grant

Latest Consert News

Rainbow Comet With A Heart Of Sponge

Sep 8, 2020

Rainbow Comet With A Heart Of Sponge Press Release - Source: ESA Comments Comet 67P A permeable heart with a hardened facade -the resting place of Rosetta's lander on Comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko is revealing more about the interior of the 'rubber duck' shaped-body looping around the Sun. A recent study suggests that the comet's interior is more porous than the material near the surface. The results confirm that solar radiation has significantly modified the comet's surface as it travels through space between the orbits of Jupiter and Earth. Heat from the Sun triggers an ejection and subsequent falling back of material. Location, location, location. That was key for the radar instrument on the Rosetta spacecraft and its Philae lander, which was designed to probe the comet's nucleus. The CONSERT experiment involved two antennas sending precise signals to each other. But when Philae went missing upon landing on November 2014, scientists had to work with estimated values. Philae operated for over two days on the surface - 63 hours, to be precise. "We managed to define the region where the lander was with a margin of about 150 m. The real landing site was in this region," explains Wlodek Kofman, emeritus principal investigator of CONSERT. It took nearly two years to find out where Philae was. In September 2016 the exact position of Philae was retrieved within the area identified by CONSERT. Precise 3D models of the comet with Philae in the picture "allowed us to revisit the measurements and improve our analysis of the interior," says Wlodek. The graphic shows the signal connecting the CONSERT instrument on Philae, on the surface of the comet, to the one on the Rosetta orbiter. The fan like appearance is a result of the motion of Rosetta along its orbit, with the colours marking the separate signal paths as the orbit evolves. The image below shows the signals in more detail, propagating inside the comet from Philae to the points from where they leave the comet to the orbiter. The curving is a result of the projection of its paths on the bumpy surface of the comet. The bluer colour indicates more shallow paths (just a few centimetres), while the redder tones show where the signals penetrated below 100 m in depth. The time for the signal to travel between the two radars offers insights into the comet's nucleus, such as porosity and composition. The team discovered that rays propagated at different velocities, indicating varying densities within the comet. The discussion is still open, but Wlodek believes that "this strongly suggeststhat the less dense interior has kept its pristine nature." Known as the most primitive objects in our cosmic neighbourhood, comets might hold, deep inside, valuable clues about the formation of our Solar System.

  • When was Consert founded?

    Consert was founded in 2009.

  • Where is Consert's headquarters?

    Consert's headquarters is located at 12508 Jones Maltsberger Road, San Antonio.

  • What is Consert's latest funding round?

    Consert's latest funding round is Acquired.

  • How much did Consert raise?

    Consert raised a total of $33.05M.

  • Who are the investors of Consert?

    Investors of Consert include Toshiba, Oak Hill Venture Partners, Cherokee Investment Partners, GE Energy Financial Services, Constellation Home and 4 more.

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