Graphene Is the New Aluminum

Alex Koyfman

Written By Alex Koyfman

Posted January 4, 2024

Dear Reader,

You’ve most likely heard about the advancements in graphene battery technology at this point. 

The wonder material which was discovered at the beginning of this century and earned its principal researchers the Nobel Prize in 2010, has opened the door to some downright magical improvements in battery performance. 

I use the word ‘magical’ because there’s no other term that sufficiently illustrates the leap forward this material promises. 

I’m talking about a 2-3x improvement in charge capacity, a 3-5x improvement in overall battery life, and an astounding 70x improvement in charge speed. 

All of this is owed to graphene’s unique properties, which include the best thermal and electric conductivity of any known substance.

Like I said, magical.

The problem, as is often the case with advancements of this caliber, is practicality. 

Yes, that banal, boring factor that has an annoying habit of stopping progress in its tracks rears its ugly head once again. 

From Science Project To Building Material In 10 Short Years

Graphene, just a few years ago, cost twice as much as gold to manufacture — which made it utterly impossible to use for anything approaching mass production. 

In fact, at those prices, graphene would have been nothing more than a novelty for just about anything outside of scientific research and perhaps some limited applications in the defense sector

Today, however, that paradigm is shifting. 

Right now, there is a company based in Queensland, Australia that’s making graphene at a mere pittance. 

All it takes is natural gas and electricity, combined using a proprietary production process, and the result is some of the highest-quality graphene ever seen. 

Costs are down by orders of magnitude, which opens the door to something that the scientists and engineers who were there for the early days of graphene could have never dreamed of — graphene as a building block for mainstream consumer products. 

To See The Future… Look Into The Past

Looking at graphene today reminds me a lot of another wonder material that was once prohibitively expensive, but is now so cheap that it’s everywhere. 

As recently as the late 1800s, Aluminum cost more than $300/lb (inflation-adjusted) to produce. 

In the mid-19th century, it was so rare and so expensive, in fact, that the capstone of the Washington Monument was made from a 100-ounce chunk of the metal. 

Today, that capstone would cost less than $10.

Graphene, like aluminum before it and more recently, plastics and carbon fiber, is already on a similar path. 

If You’ve Got The Nerves For it, Now Is The Time

This brings some incredible technological advancements closer to reality, batteries being one of the most relevant and most exciting. 

The Australian company leading the charge in cheap graphene production is probably one you’ve never heard of before, but that doesn’t mean you can’t profit from its progress. 

Its stock trades on not one but two North American exchanges, which means you can buy it from any online brokerage account. 

And because the entire tech industry is only now starting to emerge from one of the most uncertain years in recent memory, those shares are trading at fractions of where they should be.

All you need is some basic information, and you too can join the Graphene revolution. 

Enter here to learn more.

Fortune favors the bold,

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Alex Koyfman

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His flagship service, Microcap Insider, provides market-beating insights into some of the fastest moving, highest profit-potential companies available for public trading on the U.S. and Canadian exchanges. With more than 5 years of track record to back it up, Microcap Insider is the choice for the growth-minded investor. Alex contributes his thoughts and insights regularly to Energy and Capital. To learn more about Alex, click here.

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