Our company specializes in providing advanced solutions that use hydrogen as a key element in creating a sustainable and efficient energy future.


  • Hydrogen Production Systems: Our electrolyzers utilize cutting-edge technology to efficiently convert electrical energy into hydrogen, allowing for the storage of renewable energy in its purest and most efficient form.
  • Hydrogen Storage Solutions: We offer innovative storage systems that ensure safety and long-term stability, enabling flexible large-scale energy management.
  • Hydrogen Fuel Stations: We design and install hydrogen refueling stations, supporting the development of the necessary infrastructure for the growing number of hydrogen vehicles and commercial transport systems.
  • Integration with Renewable Energy Sources: Our technologies enable the integration of hydrogen systems with existing renewable energy installations, such as solar and wind, maximizing the use of green energy and minimizing the carbon footprint.


Hydrogen production, a key component of the future energy system, continues to evolve thanks to advancing technologies. Here are some of the more advanced hydrogen production methods used in the industry, utilizing various types of furnaces and chemical processes:

1. Steam Methane Reforming (SMR)

SMR is the dominant method for industrial hydrogen production. This process involves reacting methane (the main component of natural gas) with steam at high temperatures (about 700-1000°C). This reaction, occurring in specially designed reforming furnaces, produces hydrogen and carbon dioxide. The process requires catalysts such as nickel and is relatively energy-intensive but very efficient for large-scale hydrogen production.

2. Partial Oxidation (POX)

Partial Oxidation is an alternative to SMR, used for producing hydrogen from heavier hydrocarbons that are difficult to process in SMR. In this process, hydrocarbons are partially combusted in a controlled atmosphere, producing hydrogen and carbon monoxide. POX can be carried out in special high-temperature furnaces and does not require catalysts, making it suitable for a wide range of raw materials.

3. Autothermal Reforming (ATR)

Autothermal Reforming combines features of steam reforming and partial oxidation. In ATR, hydrocarbons are processed using both oxygen and steam, allowing for thermally self-sufficient hydrogen generation. This process is more complex, requires special reactors, and can be more efficient than SMR and POX in terms of energy consumption.

4. Gasification

Gasification is a technology that allows for hydrogen production from various types of biomass and coal. The raw material is converted into synthesis gas (syngas), a mixture of hydrogen and carbon monoxide, through a thermochemical reaction in special gasification furnaces. This process requires high temperatures and management of the gas composition but allows the use of local and less traditional hydrocarbon sources.

Subsequent processes involve splitting water molecules (H2O) into oxygen and hydrogen using electricity. Below we present three main methods of electrolysis we use to make this process as efficient and environmentally friendly as possible.

Alkaline Electrolysis

This is the most classic form of electrolysis, where an aqueous solution of alkalis, such as potassium or sodium, acts as the current conductor between electrodes. When voltage is applied, hydrogen collects at one electrode (cathode), and oxygen at the other (anode). This technology is well-established, relatively inexpensive, but requires more energy and proper cooling.

Membrane Electrolysis (PEM)

This more modern method uses a special membrane that only allows hydrogen ions to pass through. This makes the process more controlled, efficient, and able to operate at higher pressures. These membranes are compact and respond quickly to changes in energy supply, making them ideal for integration with unstable energy sources like wind or solar.

High-Temperature Electrolysis (SOEC)

This advanced technology works best at very high temperatures, using special ceramic electrolytes. High temperatures allow for more efficient energy conversion and reduce the cost of electricity by utilizing heat from other industrial processes. This is particularly valuable in large industrial installations where hydrogen can be produced and carbon dioxide emissions reduced simultaneously.

Each of these methods has its advantages and is chosen based on specific needs and available resources. Thanks to our solutions, we can efficiently produce clean hydrogen, which can be used in many industrial sectors and as fuel for vehicles. This aligns with global efforts to minimize environmental impact and increase the use of renewable energy sources.


Hydrogen storage is a key element of hydrogen technology, enabling effective use of this fuel across different sectors. There are several basic methods of hydrogen storage, each with its properties and applications. 

Compressed Gas Storage

One of the most common methods of hydrogen storage is keeping it as compressed gas in pressure vessels. Hydrogen is compressed to high pressures, typically ranging from 350 to 700 bar, allowing significant amounts of gas to be stored in a relatively small volume. These tanks are made from high-strength materials such as advanced composites or special alloys to withstand high pressures and ensure safety.

Liquid Hydrogen Storage

Hydrogen can also be stored in liquid form, which requires cooling the gas to -253°C (20 K). This cooling increases the density of hydrogen, allowing more energy to be stored in a smaller volume. Liquid storage is more expensive due to the need for continuous cooling and the use of specialized, thermally insulated tanks.

Chemical Compound and Hydrate Storage

Another method is storing hydrogen in chemical compounds, such as metal hydrates or organic hydrogen complexes. In these cases, hydrogen is chemically bound to other elements, forming solid or liquid substances from which hydrogen can later be released through thermal or chemical processes. This method allows safe storage of hydrogen at lower pressures and temperatures, though often with lower energy density.

Adsorbent Material Storage

Materials such as hydrocarbons, zeolites, or activated carbons can adsorb hydrogen on their surface or within their structure. Storing hydrogen by adsorption is usually done at relatively low pressures, reducing infrastructure costs and enhancing safety. The efficiency of these materials depends on their porosity and specific surface area.

The choice of appropriate storage technology depends on the requirements of the application, the availability of infrastructure, and economic factors. Our offerings include solutions tailored to the diverse needs of our clients, from small home systems to large industrial installations, providing flexibility and scalability in managing hydrogen energy resources.


Hydrogen fuel stations are an essential part of the infrastructure supporting the rapid development of hydrogen-powered vehicles, including cars, buses, trucks, and even trains. Designing and installing these stations is a complex process that requires advanced technical knowledge and an understanding of specific market needs. Here is an overview of key aspects related to the construction of hydrogen fuel stations.

Station Design

Designing hydrogen fuel stations involves several important stages that must be tailored to local regulations, space availability, and anticipated traffic volume. It is important to ensure efficient vehicle flow and safe, rapid refueling. The design must also consider future expansions, such as increasing the number of dispensers or storing more hydrogen.

Installation and Technology

Hydrogen fuel stations use advanced technologies for efficient and safe vehicle refueling. Hydrogen can be delivered to stations in compressed or liquid form and then stored in specially designed pressure vessels. Distribution systems must be equipped with precise components that allow for quick filling of vehicle tanks while maintaining high safety standards.


Safety is the most critical aspect of designing and operating hydrogen fuel stations. As a highly flammable fuel, hydrogen stations must be equipped with leak monitoring and control systems, effective ventilation systems, and emergency procedures. Station staff are trained in handling potential hazards and responding to incidents.

Support for the Development of Hydrogen Transport

Hydrogen fuel stations are key to promoting eco-friendly transportation methods, reducing exhaust emissions, and developing the hydrogen economy. By building such stations, it is possible to increase the availability of hydrogen as a fuel, encouraging vehicle manufacturers and consumers to invest in hydrogen technology.

Hydrogen fuel stations play a crucial role in the infrastructure necessary for the effective and widespread use of hydrogen as an energy source in transportation. Their development and modernization are therefore foundational for the sustainable development of the transport sector and for achieving environmental goals on a global scale. 


The integration of hydrogen systems with renewable energy sources, such as solar and wind, is a key technology that maximizes the use of green energy and minimizes the carbon footprint. Here are the main aspects and benefits of such integration:

Utilization of Energy Surpluses

Renewable energy sources, such as wind farms or solar panels, are characterized by variable energy production, dependent on weather conditions. Integrating with hydrogen systems allows the use of excess energy produced to generate hydrogen through water electrolysis. This hydrogen can then be stored and used during periods when production from renewable sources is lower.

Energy Storage

Hydrogen serves as an efficient energy storage medium. Stored hydrogen can be used in various applications, including powering hydrogen vehicles, in fuel cells to generate electricity or heat, which is particularly useful during peak energy demand. This allows for more effective regulation of power grids and increased energy security.

CO2 Emissions Reduction

By using green energy to produce hydrogen, carbon dioxide emissions into the atmosphere are significantly reduced. Hydrogen produced in the electrolysis process does not generate CO2, making it an environmentally friendly solution that supports global efforts to reduce greenhouse gases.

Cost Optimization

Integrating renewable energy sources with hydrogen production allows for the optimization of both energy production and consumption costs. Using local renewable sources to produce hydrogen can reduce dependence on external energy suppliers and fuels, stabilizing prices and increasing energy independence.

System Flexibility

Integrating hydrogen systems with renewable energy sources introduces greater flexibility to the energy system. The ability to store and use hydrogen according to current needs allows for better management of fluctuations in energy production and consumption, which is key to the stability of power grids.

Integrating hydrogen technologies with renewable energy sources is a forward-looking solution that contributes to increasing the efficiency of energy resource use, minimizing the impact on the natural environment, and improving energy independence. Our company offers comprehensive solutions in this area, tailored to the specific needs and expectations of our clients, supporting them in transitioning to more sustainable energy sources.