What If water
became clean fuel ?
Jules Verne already came up with this idea...
"Yes, my friends, I believe that water will one day be employed as fuel, that hydrogen and oxygen which constitute it, used singly or together, will furnish an inexhaustible source of heat and light, of an intensity of which coal is not capable."
Jules Verne - The Mysterious Island (1874) - Part 2, Chapter 11
...Bulane has made this their mission
Inspired by Jules Verne, Bulane develops technologies aimed at offering electrolysis-based applications, in partnership with the largest research centres.
By creating a combustible gas from water and electricity and developing professional applications for hydrogen combustion, Bulane is now proving the viability of hydrogen solutions for a promising future.
2H2O = 2H2 + O2
The electrolysis of water is a process discovered in 1800 that breaks down water into oxygen and hydrogen gas. This electrochemical reaction is caused by passing a current between two electrodes immersed in a saline solution.
This solution, called an "electrolyte", is made conductive by potassium hydroxide.
The electric current between the two electrodes releases hydrogen on the cathode’s surface and oxygen on the anode’s surface. These two gases, when carefully mixed, enable us to obtain a clean fuel suitable for producing an efficient flame.
A Recognized Cleantech
Bulane's technological contribution enables them to offer functional, reliable and secure applications based on the electrolysis process. After several years of research and development, Bulane has proven itself with the commercial industrialisation of electrolysers, incorporating its clean dyomix® technology.
For over 10 years, its expertise in the generation and combustion of hydrogen has been used in all markets where flame usage must be carbon-free.
INNOVATION, KNOW-HOW AND TECHNOLOGY
Brand new materials
of Research, Development
Over 2 millions
of hydrogen production/combustion
& CoPro CNRS
Dyomix® Research Study
So you have a flame-based process, and would like to do a feasibility study about incorporating dyomix technology?
in carbon-free flames.