Germany-based Accurion was established in 2009 as a merger between Halcyonics and Nanofilm Technology. The company develops and supplies high-end Imaging Ellipsometry and Active Vibration Isolation equipment.
AVANSA Technology & Services offers analytical testing and consultancy services for industries with emerging nano and micro technology based products. The company also provide wide range of nanotechnology based research services and products.
BASF, based in Germany, is one of the world's largest chemical companies - with over 350 production sites worldwide. BASF has been involved with graphene research since 2008 in collaboration with the Max Planck Institute.
Cambridge Graphene was established in May 2014 as a spin-off from Cambridge University to commercialize graphene inks based on research work at Cambridge University.
Cambridge Graphene in production method is based on a liquid phase exfoliation technology that turns graphite into graphene in a water-based solution. Cambridge Graphene says its technology is unique as it does not start with Graphene Oxide, which results in superior inks with no chemical contamination.
CrayNano was spun-off from the Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU) to commercialize a new technology to grow gallium arsenide (GaAs) nanowires on graphene using molecular beam epitaxy.
Spain-based Das-nano produces nanomaterial inspection equipment.
For the graphene industry, Das-Nano offers its Onyx system which can be used to quickly obtain information on the uniformity and homogeneity of graphene materials.
Carbon Sciences started out as a graphene developer, based on a graphene production process technology from the University of California, Santa Barbara (UCSB).
Carbon Sciences then shifted its focus to graphene applications, funding an R&D initiative at UCSB to develop a graphene-based optical modulator, a critical fiber optics component needed to enable ultrafast communication in data centers for cloud computing. In September 2017 Carbon Sciences announced that it will change its focus to advertisement solutions (and abandon the graphene market, it seems) and change its name to Digital Locations.
Israel-based Dotz Nano was established in 2014 to commercialize a graphene quantum dot production process developed at Rice University's Tour Labs.
Dotz Nano changed its focus at around 2018, and the company is not producing GQDs anymore - it is now using carbon QDs to create solutions for the tracking and anti-counterfeiting industries.
Future Carbon, based in Germany, develops and manufactures carbon nanomaterials and carbon composites.
Gnanomat, based in Madrid, Spain, developed a proprietary patented liquid-phase procedure to exfoliate graphite to graphene. The single-step process produces high-quality graphene micro platelets. The process uses cheap, biodegradable solvents.
The company seeks to find industrial partners to license the technology and scale it to an industrial scale. In February 2017 Gnanomat signed an agreement to co-develop nanomaterials (including graphene) for batteries.