Committed to a future in which stranded resources are no longer wasted.
We’re working to enable an era of on-demand and distributed production of chemicals. One that efficiently and effectively harnesses every component of industrial processes to provide communities with necessary raw materials, without the need for massive refineries and chemical plants.
THE COST OF TWO TRUCK ENGINES THAT CAN CONVERT 300,000 MSCF/DAY GAS FROM A WELL INTO LIQUID CHEMICALS
COMPARED TO A
CONVENTIONAL GTL PLANT
EMISSIONS REDUCTION HARNESSING GAS THAT WOULD OTHERWISE BE BURNED CAN REDUCE MASSIVE AMOUNTS OF GHG EMISSIONS
THE SIZE OF AN EMVOLON PORTABLE
PLATFORM FOR ONE WELL
THE EMVOLON PLATFORM CAN ALSO
TURN WASTE BIOMASS TO RENEWABLE
POWER AND CHEMICALS
How it Works
We convert standard diesel engines from cars and trucks into small compressors and chemical reactors by placing a catalyst in-cylinder.
Emmanuel holds a PhD from MIT in Mechanical Engineering. He previously led research, development, and commercialization efforts for energy technologies at Chevron and ConocoPhilips, where he saw the problems and challenges with natural gas flaring first hand.
Emvolon was born from Leslie Bromberg’s work at MIT. Bromberg holds a PhD in Nuclear Engineering from MIT and has held various lead research roles in academia and the private sector for 40 years. A serial inventor, he also holds over 90 patents, many of which he has successfully commercialized.
EMMANUEL KASSERIS, CEO
Gas flaring is a massively wasteful practice that creates 275M metric tons of CO2 emissions per year, as well as other types of air pollution. Our platform converts this hydrocarbon-rich waste gas into valuable liquid chemicals.
We use internal combustion engines, an off-the-shelf, mass produced piece of hardware to achieve orders of magnitude cost reduction compared to conventional process equipment. And our platform is small enough to be installed on-site, while remaining portable, helping eliminate costly transportation infrastructure. Our platform can also turn waste biomass to renewable power and chemicals.
Interested in learning more