Jason Williams claims that “Electric Glass” is “the most conductive battery ever created” and that there’s “one tiny company” at the center of a “$3.3 trillion tidal wave of wealth” that could become the “most valuable energy company in existence.”
“But most remarkable of all is at the center of this $3.3 trillion tidal wave of wealth is just one tiny company that — get this — controls virtually all the patents for ‘Electric Glass.’
Which means it may soon be the most valuable energy company in existence.
And if you get lucky and place your stake into this small firm before ‘Electric Glass’ begins to be rolled out en masse…
You could be looking at a massive windfall.”
What company is he teasing?
The only way to find out for sure is to join his Wealth Advisory service for $99. But I wanted to know what it was, so I looked into the clues he shared in the presentation.
And in this post, I’ll show you everything I found.
But first, let’s discuss what this so-called “Electric Glass” battery is all about.
What Is “Electric Glass?”
According to Jason Williams, “Electric Glass” is the “most conductive battery ever created,” which he says means it can conduct more energy than other lithium-ion batteries. He also claims it can “hold more than 100,000 charges” and “be fully charged” in five minutes.
“To put it plainly, ‘Electric Glass’ is the most conductive battery ever created.
Its unique chemical composition is virtually resistance-free and allows electricity to flow through it like water.
Which means it can conduct 27 times more energy than the best lithium-ion batteries…
And hold more than 100,000 charges — 25 times more than Tesla’s batteries.
To top it all off, ‘Electric Glass’ can be fully charged up in just five minutes!”
What does “Electric Glass” have to do with a battery?
According to Jason Williams, the process used to create “Electric Glass” involves using lithium hydroxide, lithium chloride, and barium to create a “glass-like material.”
“As I mentioned earlier, ‘Electric Glass’ is created using a special blend of lithium hydroxide and lithium chloride, which are then combined with barium to form a glass-like material.
After that, sodium is infused into the glass structure…
Turning it into a highly conductive super-material.”
I am not an expert on how battery technology works, so the process that goes into creating any battery, let alone a so-called “Electric Glass” battery, is beyond me.
However, what I can say is that based on the clues Jason Williams shared in the presentation, the type of battery he’s referring to is almost certainly a solid-state battery.
In short, traditional lithium-ion batteries use a liquid electrolyte, whereas solid-state batteries use a solid electrolyte (like a ceramic material) separator instead.
And while Jason Williams never actually used the term solid-state battery in the presentation, based on what he did say, this is the “groundbreaking new tech” he’s pitching.
For instance, Williams talked about how lithium-ion batteries all have one big problem, a “liquid core” (i.e., electrolyte separator), and he pointed out some of the drawbacks associated with a liquid core related to efficiency and energy density.
“You see, even the most well-designed lithium-ion batteries all have ONE big problem:
A liquid core.
It’s how the batteries in your phone, laptop, or electric car store energy.
But a liquid core limits how small a battery can get.
After all, you need space to store the liquid.
Not only that, but a liquid core is inefficient — a certain amount of energy is lost every time a current passes through it.
Plus, there is a hard limit to how much energy a liquid core can store, which means it will never approach the energy density of things like gasoline…”
Right after Williams said that, the presentation stated that “Electric Glass” is a “quantum leap forward” as it replaces a liquid core with a solid, “glass-like material.”
“But ‘Electric Glass’ Replaces the Liquid Core With a SOLID, Glass-Like Material…
Making It a Quantum Leap Forward in Efficiency, Power, and Reliability.”
So, long story short, Williams is talking about solid-state battery technology. Or, more specifically, a solid-state battery with an electrolyte made of a “glass-like material.”
And he claims that there’s “one tiny company” that “controls virtually all the patents for ‘Electric Glass.'” So let’s look into what company he’s teasing.
What “Electric Glass” Company is Williams Teasing?
Based on what we just discussed, we know that Jason Williams’ pick is a solid-state battery company. And according to the presentation, the company owns more than 200 patents.
“One Tiny Company Owns More Than 200 Critical Patents for This Groundbreaking Technology…
And Has a Virtual Lock on the Entire Global Supply of ‘Electric Glass!'”
What other clues did Williams share?
The other main clues he shared related to the company’s founder, co-founder, and board members. Here’s a summary of what he said:
“The founder was a boy genius and immigrated to America at just 15 years old to study computer science at the University of Maryland.”
“The co-founder and chief scientific adviser holds a Ph.D. in solid-state physics.”
“On the board is not one, but two former Tesla execs who left Elon’s company to throw their chips in with this one.”
He also said that Jeff Bezos and Bill Gates (among others) have invested in the company and that Vanguard, Morgan Stanley and Fidelity are investors.
“Vanguard has bought a $35 million stake in this tiny company.
Morgan Stanley has secured more than 120,000 shares.
And Fidelity has made a massive $800 million bet that ‘Electric Glass’ will be the future.”
What could it be?
Based on the “200 patents” clue, my initial suspicion was QuantumScape as I’ve written about numerous solid-state battery pitches on this site that have teased a similar thing, and the company turned out to be QuantumScape each time.
For example, based on my research, Louis Navellier, Andy Snyder, and Charles Mizrahi have all teased this company.
And while I don’t know how “critical” they are, according to futurecar.com, “QuantumScape holds over 200 patents and patent applications related to solid-state battery technology.”
What’s more, the clues Jason Williams shared about the people behind the company seem to line up overall with what is shown on the QuantumScape website regarding their leadership team and board members.
And lastly, this article on utilitydrive.com states that Bezos and Gates both invested in QuantumScape, while QuantumScape’s Yahoo Finance profile shows that the institutional investors Williams mentioned have a stake in the company.
So, I believe that QuantumScape Corporation (QS) is Jason Williams’ pick.
Not everything he said was an exact match, though, which may be (at least partly) because the presentation appears to have been released a year or so ago.
Also, there’s no mention (anywhere that I can find) of an “Electric Glass” battery on the company’s website. According to the QuantumScape website, its battery technology involves a “proprietary solid ceramic separator.”
Nowhere on the above page is the word “glass” used to describe its technology. So I’m not sure what that part of Williams’ presentation is about.
That said, during my research, I did find a Motley Fool article that lists “companies that hold critical patents in quantum glass batteries,” and one of the companies it lists is QuantumScape. The article also (in a roundabout way) refers to QuantumScape as a “glass battery stock,” although it’s not exactly clear as to why.
In any case, Jason Williams has put together a report that details his pick called “How To Get in on the Ground Floor of the Multitrillion-Dollar Electric Glass Revolution,” which comes with a Wealth Advisory subscription. So that’s probably the best way to get all the info.
I’ll give you the heads up on that service shortly, but Williams also mentioned another (5G-related) company in the presentation, which I wanted to dig into real quick.
Recommended: Go here to see my #1 rated stock advisory of 2022
Massive Gains from a “5G Tollbooth” Company?
Towards the end of the presentation, Jason Williams teased a second company, which he details in a report called “Make Massive Gains From the 5G Tollbooth.”
And the main clue he shared about this company was that it has “about 5.6 million miles’ worth” of fiber-optic cables in the U.S.
“Just like ‘Electric Glass’ will power the billions of devices that make up the Internet of Things…
5G will be the wireless network that allows all those devices to transfer data and communicate with each other.”
“But how will all that 5G data get from point A from point B?
And this tiny ‘tollbooth’ company just so happens to own the most extensive fiber-optic cable network in the entire country — about 5.6 million miles’ worth!”
He also said that the company is trading for “around $10 a share” and that Verizon, Comcast, and “other big telecom companies” have signed deals to use its fiber-optic network.
“Right now, this tiny company is only trading for a around $10 a share.
But Verizon, Comcast, and the other big telecom companies have already signed deals to use this company’s fiber-optic network.”
The first clue Williams shared led me to a press release stating that Uniti owns 5.6 million fiber strand miles as of June 30, 2019.
And as of writing (July 2022), Uniti Group Inc (UNIT) is trading at just under $10 a share.
As for the part about Verizon, I don’t know what “deals” Jason Williams is referring to exactly, but according to reit.com, tenants that lease fiber from Uniti include AT&T, Verizon, T-Mobile, and others.
However, I couldn’t find anything to confirm what he said about Comcast.
Either way, Uniti appears to be his “5G Tollbooth” pick.
And as with the “Electric Glass” company he teased, the only way to access the report where he details his pick is to subscribe to the Wealth Advisory.
So let’s discuss that now…
What Is The Wealth Advisory?
The Wealth Advisory is a research service published by Angel Publishing and edited by Jason Williams focused on long-term growth and income-generating investments.
“This perspective is the driving force behind The Wealth Advisory — long-term positions in growth-oriented and income-generating investments.”Source: angelpub.com/premium-detailed/qc
A subscription to The Wealth Advisory is $99 per year if you sign up through the presentation on the Angel Publishing website. And as a subscriber of the service, you get access to 12 monthly issues of the service, which include Jason Williams’ latest recommendation and research.
The service also gives subscribers weekly market updates, the report that details his “Electric Glass” pick, and other reports Angel Publishing has released.
As for whether or not it’s worth it, I think that will ultimately depend on what type of service you’re looking for and what sort of companies you’re interested in.
The Wealth Advisory service is focused on a mix of income and growth-oriented companies. And I’ve looked into several Jason Williams stock teasers related to this service, so you might find the link I just shared helpful if you want to know more about his other picks.
Jason Williams’ “Electric Glass” presentation centers around a solid-state battery company he’s bullish on, which my research suggests could be QuantumScape.
He also teased a “tollbooth” company, which appears to be Uniti Group.
I can’t be certain if either of those companies are his picks since I haven’t read his reports, but they seem to match based on the clues he shared.
Either way, I hope this post has shed some light on Williams’ pitch.
Thanks for reading!