Kevin A. Dooley

Chief Executive Officer

Mr. Dooley is responsible for the cooperative development of inventions & design solutions. He’s also responsible for profit maximization and cash flow.Mr. Dooley oversees all aspects of the business including sales & marketing, intellectual property development, along with the procurement and production of demonstration units & beta models. Mr. Dooley also coordinates professional service providers including IP Patent consultants, legal & business consultants, and communications consultants.

Mr. Dooley brings 40 years of technical problem solving experience from the aircraft engine design & development industry (Pratt & Whiney Canada Inc.), Mr. Dooley’s more than 100 issued patents in several different disciplines are evidence of expertise and experience in the primary focus area of the business. The majority of the previous inventions were developed specifically to solve difficult technical problems related to various aspects of aircraft gas turbine engine products (including acoustics & noise), and in some cases resulted in new products.

Kevin exercised an option to an early retirement from Pratt & Whitney Canada (P&WC) from the position of Fellow Emerging Technologies, in April 2013. Kevin’s initial technical education was in England at the Croydon Polytechnic College where he studied Electronics Technology under an apprenticeship plan; supplemental mathematical studies were completed at Concordia University in Montreal under a mature student program. Many supplemental courses in Physics, Mathematics and Electromagnetics have been followed independently over the 40 years of employment with P&WC.

In December 2013 Kevin presented two papers related to wind turbine infrasound at the 166th meeting of the Acoustical Society of America (ASA) in San Francisco, CA. Both papers were published by ASA in the peer reviewed POMA on line Journal of the Acoustical Society of America. The first paper (Acoustic interaction as a primary cause of infrasonic spinning mode generation and propagation from wind turbines), describes the spinning mode theory of infrasound propagation from wind turbines developed by Kevin and provides a mathematical model for calculating the infrasound levels at any distance from the turbine. The paper was well received when presented, and no unsettled challenges have been received from the academic community (the paper was accepted for publication in January 2014).

The second paper (Significant infrasound levels a previously unrecognized contaminant in land- mark motion sickness studies), provides a theoretical and a mathematical link between motion sickness incidence (MSI) and infrasound, which was developed by Kevin, based on data from motion sickness research performed McCauley et al. in the 1970’s and funded by the US Navy.

The data was re-interpreted by the author to take into account the cyclic elevation variation related, barometric pressure fluctuations (infrasound), which were not accounted for as biodynamic stimulus in the original research. The correlation between the measured MSI and the infrasound was found to be almost indisputable; no challenges to the finding have yet been received (the paper was accepted for publication in May 2014).