WELCOME TO CELTIG!
Our quest is to become the leading international supplier of the highest quality graphene and related products at price points that will actually lead to global-scale industrial commercialization, rather than simply filling small market niches. Celtig’s new patent-pending processes are set to revolutionize worldwide adoption of graphene by dramatically increasing production capacity while simultaneously driving down costs, which heretofore have been the primary barriers to achieving the full promise of this amazing new material. We hope that you will find on our website all the information you need regarding potential academic or industrial partnerships, applications, research, purchasing, product specifications, and so on. If you would like additional information, or have any questions regarding our company or products, please contact us via phone or email using the information provided at the bottom of this page. Thank you for visiting our website!
A MESSAGE FROM THE CEO
Since the discovery of graphene in 2004, a whirlwind of research has developed worldwide in a truly global effort to capitalize on the amazing physical properties of this 2-dimensional crystalline material formed purely by carbon atoms arranged on a hexagonal grid. Graphene possesses astounding mechanical properties such as tensile strength and elastic modulus, incredible electrical conductivity and ampacity, and a very high thermal conductivity, all coupled into a material which is flexible, chemically and thermally stable, and also environmentally benign. It is no wonder, therefore, that this new material has attracted such a high degree of excitement and research investment. Billions of dollars have been invested in research and development infrastructure and academic programs, all aimed at capitalizing on the predicted potential for graphene to revolutionize the way the world operates. Much speculation has appeared predicting the growth of the burgeoning graphene industry over the next decade to be on a similar scale to that of the plastics industry in the 1960s and 1970s. The only problem, however, is that graphene has proven notoriously hard to make. (read more...)