Behold the power of PEE!
That's where the power of pee comes in.
Apparently, scientists have been able to harness the great power found in urine. In the newest issue of Journal of Micromechanics and Microengineering, Dr. Ki Bang Lee discovered a method of using ordinary household pee to power tiny batteries.
With the pee hitting some copper chloride paper, there's some sort of reaction that produces the same amount of power found in regular AA batteries.
The biochips would be cheap, easy to use, and disposable.
So does the quality of the pee affect the output of power? The yellowier, the more potent? What if someone were to eat a lot of garlic...would that yield different power wattage?
Do they need fresh pee? How about old pee? Does the "freshness" of pee affect the power as well?
Maybe Dr. Lee can push this development along and figure out a way to use pee to power other types of mechanisms like televisions, cell phones, and video game systems. Imagine that - instead of using expensive batteries and having to recharge them constantly, you could simply pee on your equipment to run it.
The more water you drink, the more endless supply of energy you'd provide. Instead of carrying around battery packs, you'd carry around pee packs.
Or...how about harnessing the power of pee to run automobiles? Urine is free, and perhaps less of a pollutant. And if you're urinationally challenged (a.k.a. dehydrated) you could buy urine at local "urine stations" for much cheaper than $2.60 a gallon for sure! The smell of pee combustion can't be too bad.