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As a solutions provider, Clean-Seas contracts with a number of best-in-class technology partners. After careful needs and market assessments, Clean-Seas deploys a solution tailored to each situation. 


Pyrolysis is a “no-burn” process, breaking down materials into their chemical constituents by applying high pressure and high temperature in the absence of oxygen.

This process generates precursor materials that can be used to produce fuels, lubricants, and other value-added products. It is important to note that pyrolysis is not incineration, which requires oxygen and can generate emissions and harmful byproducts.

A typical pyrolysis installation supplied by Clean-Seas and its partners is a self-contained manufacturing facility that processes organic or inorganic waste and outputs industrial materials, fuels and electricity. The facility powers itself and needs external power only to start up.​


Clean-Seas pyrolysis produces valuable products like ultra-low sulfur diesel, char, and – as market demand and infrastructure allows, AquaHtm hydrogen, an even cleaner fuel than ultra-low sulfur diesel, with a greater return on investment.


Because of hydrogen’s advantages over fossil fuels and
 competitiveness against batteries, establishing a hydrogen economy is a
 priority for many governments around the world as part
 of their net zero policies.


The Hydrogen Council and McKinsey
 report that more than 30 countries “have concrete hydrogen
 strategies and have allocated $76 billion of government
 funding” as of July 2021 , with 359 large-scale projects 
announced globally.

Hydrogen is the ultimate green fuel – when it
 combusts or is consumed in a fuel cell, it generates 
water vapor as its exhaust, with zero greenhouse 
or toxic emissions.

Hydrogen has a greater energy density than batteries, offering longer mileage, weighing less and
 taking up less space

Hydrogen vehicles can be refueled in minutes
 compared to hours-long recharging of


BatteriesBatteries that use toxic metals (e.g. cobalt, nickel, lithium) and degrade with usage, can be supplanted by hydrogen fuel cells

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Through the joint venture between CSIR/IICT, India, and Clean-Seas has the potential to be a groundbreaking effort to achieve the ambitious goals of the Indian Government.

Clean-Seas Is setting up a pilot project in Hyderabad, India on the IICT campus that will clearly demonstrate the use of a plastic waste stream as the feed stock from which clean AquaH hydrogen will be generated.


In addition, Clean-Seas will provide its fuel cell technology to be manufactured in India as a part of the government’s “Make in India” initiative. This project will show the world’s first, closed loop, hydrogen value chain: from waste to usable electricity in an efficient and cost-effective manner.

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