Graphene is a “super-material” that is stronger than steel, harder than diamond, more conductive than copper, with better electron mobility than silicon.

Reactive Shell Graphene

As a material additive, our unique reactive shell graphene can chemically combine with other products, a superior bonding process to the competitors.


Our Hyperion system produces H2, a clean fuel of the future, in a more eco-friendly manner than conventional methods, but keeping the competitive price tag.

Atomic, Energy Platform

Our initial go-to-market products of graphene and soon-to-launch hydrogen are only the beginning for a platform of products in the material and energy spaces.

Graphene is a “super-material” poised to explode in the commercial market.


Commercialized graphene production is still in its nascent stage. As a parallel, think about aluminum (or aluminium). It predecessor material, Alum, had been known since the 5th century BCE, but it wasn’t until 1824 when Danish physicist Hans Christian Orsted discovered aluminum metal. Henri Etienne Sainte-Claire Deville was the first person to establish a method to manufacture aluminum around 1854 but at a cost prohibitive price. It wasn’t until the 1890s that the prices allowed aluminum to become more widely used (in jewelry, optical instruments, and some everyday items.) Compared to aluminum, graphene appears to be on a super-fast tract, but it too had to overcome some early difficulties involving price, purity, consistency, energy demands, and eco-unfriendly processes. Many experts expect the 2020s to be the boon decade for graphene as manufacturing comes to scale in an affordable, reliable, eco-friendly manner.
Depending on the production methods used, there could be environmental impact in terms of unwanted chemical by-products and energy requirements. New methods of production show great promise in eliminating these environmental threats. In terms of health dangers, some graphene produced today is 99.8% pure carbon. While it may not taste very good, carbon can be ingested by humans with no negative impact.
No. Graphene can be produced from an unlimited number of feedstocks, including recycled and upcycled materials – basically anything with carbon in it. When the cost of producing graphene becomes advantageous and it can be reliably produced in commercial quantities, it may reduce to cost of a great number of products.
The number of products is almost limitless, but let’s talk about some examples and how graphene can be beneficial. Cement is the oldest man-made material on earth. It is the second most consumed product on earth, only behind water. It is also a very eco-unfriendly substance. Adding a small amount of graphene to cement can increase its strength many-fold, thus reducing the amount of cement needed for a project and, therefore, reduce its environmental impact. When added to an oil or lubricant, graphene can reduce both friction and wear remarkably, allowing engines to function more efficiently and effectively and prolonging their life. Maybe you’ll be able to drive 20,000 or 30,000 miles between oil changes if your oil has a graphene additive. And your engine will last longer, function better at higher RPMs (especially important for Electric Vehicles), and run smoother. Using a graphene infused lubricant on your bike chain will not only prolong it’s life, but will allow you to ride faster and cover more distance with less effort. Graphene is already used in certain tennis racquets, greatly improving their performance, and will soon be in golf clubs. Graphene also has uses in bio-medical applications, computer screens and smart phone devices, coating, paints, rubber, and a myriad of other products.

HydroGraph wins the war on fake graphene

An analysis by Advanced Material magazine found that there is almost no high-quality graphene in the market as defined by ISO

Our solution: HydroGraph makes identical batches of pristine graphene at industrial scale

The magazine also found that no company produces over 50% graphene content, with a majority producing less than 10%

HydroGraph leads the competition by producing 99.8% pure carbon content graphene

Finally, the magazine’s analysis concluded that most companies are producing fine graphite, not graphene

HydroGraph’s graphene has been tested as pure by 5 labs and verified by The Graphene Council

Hydrogen could meet 24% of global energy needs by 2050.


Hydrogen is colorless, odorless, tasteless, and the lightest and most abundant chemical element in the universe. It constitutes about three-quarters of all matter. It is highly combustible and stars, such as the sun, are composed primarily of hydrogen. Hydrogen atoms have one proton, one electron, and no neutrons. Most hydrogen on earth exists in molecular forms, such as water and organic compounds. Hydrogen gas was first artificially produced by the reaction of acids on metals. In 1671, Robert Boyle discovered and described the reaction between iron filings and dilute acids, which results in the production of hydrogen gas. In 1766, Henry Cavendish was the first to recognize that hydrogen gas was a discrete substance that produces water when burned. Antoine Lavoisier gave the element the name hydrogen in 1783. The first hydrogen-filled balloon was invented by Jacques Charles in 1783 and the first hydrogen-lifted airship was invented by Henri Giffard in 1852. Most notorious, the hydrogen-lifted airship Hindenburg was destroyed in a midair fire over New Jersey in 1937. This was principally due not to the hydrogen being ignited, but by an ignition of the aluminized fabric coating of the airship by static electricity.
Despite its many advantages, conventional methods of hydrogen production are not a viable solution as they are raft with problems and complications. Most hydrogen today is extracted from natural gas in a process that requires a massive amount of energy and emits vast amounts of carbon dioxide. Producing natural gas also releases methane, a particularly potent greenhouse gas. When hydrogen is produced in a more eco-friendly manner, it comes with a non-competitive price tag.
Fortunately, HydroGraph has been able to find a disruptive, economical, and decarbonized solution that the market requires with its patented Hyperion process. HydroGraph’s Hyperion process solves conventional production problems and has an affordable, modular, and environmentally efficient way to produce hydrogen. This method involves low energy usage and a carbon capture method, which keeps costs low and prevents emissions.

HydroGraph manufacturing surpasses conventional methods

Market Challenges with Hydrogen production
HydroGraph solutions
Steam methane reforming is responsible for 3% of global industrial emissions: 7 tons of CO2 per 1 ton of hydrogen.
Low Emissions: Maximum efficiency through use of byproducts to power other industrial processes. Our method produces a valuable byproduct which means no need for carbon sequestration.
Electrolysis is highly dependent on affordable energy and can cost 5X the price of HydroGraph’s hydrogen per kg.
Energy Efficient: Detonating hydrocarbon gases produces a strong exothermic reaction, with energy to power our process. Little energy used, and little wasted.
Conventional production methods use largely fuel (natural gas & coal) amounting to 45%-75% of production cost.
Inexpensive: Our proprietary technology creates hydrogen gas as affordably as grey hydrogen.
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