Green Superfuel

The Green Superfuel That Could Disrupt Global Energy Markers

By Alex Kimani -June 23, 20210

First there was coal, then oil, and eventually natural gas, but now a new and even more exciting fuel may be about to break onto the scene

A new superfuel duo backed by the U.S. Department of Energy is preparing to upend the energy sector…

It could make or break heavy industry.

It could rule the high seas.

It could completely overshadow lithium.

One of the superfuels is already a crowded space packed with big money. 

The other is a retail investor’s back door into the next commodity supercycle.  

And the advantage goes to a company that isn’t even on Wall Street’s radar. 

It’s headed by a former NASA engineer who is pioneering this new DoE-backed energy transition push. 

The superfuel duo is hydrogen and ammonia, and their “green” versions are positioned to be the only earthly fuels that produce zero emissions when burned. That makes them the emerging keys to the world’s carbon emissions goals …

The little-known pioneer behind the greening of ammonia is AmmPower Corp. (CSE:AMMPOTC: AMMPF). 

With its NASA background and a major head start, this small-cap company appears to be the furthest ahead in this particular superfuel game. 

The global ammonia market was at $48 billion in 2016, and in less than 4 years, it’s set to hit $76 billion. That’s a huge leap for a gas that we have long associated primarily with the fertilizer market. Why? Because now we know how to use it commercially in a safe and cost-effective way for massive industries far beyond the food supply chain. 

And the first to the finish line, especially if it’s a small-cap company with tons of room to run, stands to increase its stock by multiples.   


Hydrogen is several times more powerful than gas …

It’s cleaner …

It blows lithium away for heavy industry.

The lithium ‘boom’ never really unfolded as everyone expected. Demand for lithium is likely to continue to rise as EVs become increasingly mainstream, but as an energy transition fuel, it has its limitations. It won’t be the ‘superfuel’ powering heavy industry, or even bigger vehicles or sea-faring vessels.

It shows no promise of replacing oil and gas in these realms. That’s because it has far lower energy density than any of the fossil fuels.

So, lithium is our energy transition superfuel only for small vehicles.

Hydrogen fuel cells have an energy to weight ratio ten times greater than lithium-ion batteries, leading to far greater range and lighter vehicles. And while lithium batteries have a limited lifespan, hydrogen fuel cells don’t degrade. That’s a huge environmental benefit.

Now, hydrogen is shaping up to be the gas of gases that dominates heavy industry, shipping and even energy. 

It is now emerging as a strong possibility that ammonia will end up being the king of renewables.

Which would make AmmPower a major beneficiary of the energy transition.

How, exactly?

Hydrogen has far more energy density even than gasoline, but it’s immensely challenging to store and transport.

That’s where ammonia comes in to enable a true energy revolution.

Scientists have now found a way to safely store and transport hydrogen, using ammonia.

AmmPower Corp. (CSE:AMMPOTC: AMMPF) is helping to pioneer the technology for this soon to be $80-billion opportunity.

Here’s how it works:

Despite hydrogen’s ultra high energy content, it has low volumetric energy density, which means it must be stored at extremely high pressure. Hydrogen occupies three times more volume than gasoline for the same amount of energy, so it needs heavy, highly fortified tanks to store it. That’s a huge cost and a huge challenge.

At least it was, until very recently…

The answer now appears to be liquid ammonia, which comprises one nitrogen atom and three hydrogen atoms, and has a volumetric hydrogen density about 45% higher than liquid hydrogen, according to the US Department of Energy.

It can be stored safely, transported and then the hydrogen can be “cracked”.

This key technological breakthrough made by companies like AmmPower that are seeking to ensure the success of our trillion-dollar energy transition.

But it’s more than just storage, transportation and hydrogen cracking. AmmPower is building modular, scalable, stackable green ammonia-producing units.

AmmPower is in the process right now of securing a state of the art manufacturing facility in Michigan:

That facility would boast large-scale production capabilities and also house a research and development lab. Phase I units will produce up to 1 tons of green ammonia per day, while Phase II units will produce up to 25 tons a day. And both phases will feature three different sizes of modular units to fit the needs of a wide variety of customers.

In less than two years, AmmPower expects to deliver its first production units and ramp up

production to facility capacity.


There are several huge markets for this, with demand coming from the food value chain, shipping, the power sector and heavy industry.

The multi-billion-dollar fertilizer market is the starting point, but there’s a huge offtake market here for green ammonia: utilities and renewables developers.

Norway’s Statkraft AS utility company is already going green with ammonia. It plans to convert fertilizer giant Yara International ASA’s Porsgrunn ammonia production site into green hydrogen.

Utilities are just starting to board the green ammonia and green hydrogen trains, but Wall Street radar will also be pinging the multi-trillion-dollar global transportation and logistics industry.

Hydrogen and ammonia are positioned to completely disrupt shipping as we know it.

And AmmPower isn’t just developing green ammonia storage and hydrogen cracking solutions …

It’s also working to produce carbon-free green ammonia, and for the shipping industry, this is proving to be yet another way to comply with fast-changing emissions rules. In fact, AmmPower recently announced the formation of AmmPower Marine Corp. (“AMC”) specifically focused on opportunities in the marine industry.

Tankers can run on green ammonia, and some hydrogen/ammonia tankers are about to hit the high seas …

Germany’s MAN Energy Solutions and Korean shipbuilder Samsung Heavy Industries are developing the first ammonia-fueled oil tanker. It will be ready by 2024. That same year, the Viking Energy supply vessel, which will run on an ammonia fuel-cell system, will set sail in a world first.

Norway’s state-run energy giant Equinor has an offshore supply vessel that runs on LNG now but will also be tweaked to run on green ammonia.

Over 120 global ports that accept ammonia currently, with more in the works.

The World Bank has now definitely sidelined LNG as the new maritime fuel. The global institution is calling for hydrogen and ammonia, instead.

Ammonia is the missing link in the hydrogen revolution because it has 9X the energy capacity of lithium and is 1.8X the energy density of liquid hydrogen.

So, if you’re an investor looking for the back door to the hydrogen boom, look no further than ammonia–a space far less crowded. 

Ammonia has become the key to our hydrogen revolution, which now appears to be unstoppable.

Indeed, it’s projected to become an $11-trillion market by 2050.

And soon enough the fuel of our future could be a globally traded commodity.


This space has very little competition–so far. There are only a few companies in the world doing what AmmPower is doing.

Only Iceland’s Atmonia and Colorado’s Starfire Energy come close.

Because of its R&D background, AmmPower will be doing much more than building facilities and ramping up production … it intends to be a leader in research for enhancements in the green ammonia production process.

We’re talking about proprietary green ammonia production processes for a gas that could enable our biggest capital flow into energy in decades.

AmmPower is developing a process that can break water down into hydrogen and oxygen and then add nitrogen from the atmosphere to create ammonia. It’s mobile, scalable units would also enable hydrogen cracking near the end-consumer, which would be a major logistics coup for the burgeoning hydrogen market.

And its first prototypes are expected by the end of this year, with sales launching next year.


AmmPower (
CSE:AMMPOTC: AMMPF) is working at whirlwind speed. In only a year and a half, it’s first green ammonia production units are slated for delivery and it plans to be producing at full capacity.

At the company’s helm is a former NASA research scientist who also has a multi-billion-dollar business track record–a combination that is hard to beat.

Former NASA research scientist Dr. Gary N. Benninger, is the CEO of AmmPower. He’s a former Ford engineer, as well, and a former senior executive of the $40-billion Magna International Inc. automotive parts supplier, the third-largest in the world. A former U.S. Army Captain with a PhD in physics, Benninger has quietly built up a pioneer in what is potentially the most disruptive space in energy.

With tons of money pouring into hydrogen and ammonia, and huge nods from both the World Bank and the Department of Energy, the pioneers of these disruptive new processes are the best bets for ROI. AmmPower has around a $120M market cap, yet it’s got first-mover advantage on a segment that could potentially dominate multiple industries and set the pace for our energy transition. The upside potential of this ground-floor play seems as limitless as clean energy itself.

By: Alex Kimani


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