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Green Ammonia

Fuel For A Mindful World

Fuel Positive's Green Ammonia Production System

 FuelPositive’s patent-pending, first-of-its-kind, modular and scalable green ammonia production system changes all that. Invented in Canada by Dr. Dincer and his team, our system requires less energy to produce compared to grey ammonia.

That reduced energy requirement is a game-changer, keeping production costs down – in the range of $560 per tonne. FuelPositive’s green ammonia offers all of the utility of ammonia without the pollution from its production – at an affordable and steady price.

And because our system can produce green ammonia in situ, or on site where it is used, no long-distance distribution system or supply chain is required. Steady price and reliable supply.

Our production systems take air, water and a sustainable electricity source to produce green anhydrous ammonia. The system comprises a nitrogen generator to produce nitrogen from air, a water electrolyzer to produce hydrogen from water, and a novel green ammonia synthesis convertor to produce ammonia from the hydrogen and nitrogen. Our provisional patent is for the green ammonia synthesis convertor technology.

These phase 2 production systems are currently being built to produce commercially viable quantities of green ammonia for end users to use in their operations, wherever they are needed. The prototypes are built around highly versatile 20- and 40-foot container footprints, so that our modular and scalable systems can be easily transported. Our first prototype will produce up to 300 kilograms of green ammonia per day – enough to fertilize and power farms ranging in size from hundreds to thousands of acres.


Fuel Positive is working with National Compressed Air Canada Ltd. to build our first phase 2 production system – we call it a “plant in a box”, and we are on course to begin multiple demonstration pilot projects, starting with the agriculture sector, throughout 2022. Each unit is being built to withstand the harsh Canadian climate with long, cold winters and hot summers – a manufacturing process we call “climatizing”.