- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
Hyperion Catalysis hires Al Metauro as Business Development Manager
Cambridge, MA | Posted on July 28, 2006
Hyperion Catalysis International, the Carbon Nanotube
Company, is pleased to announce the hiring of Al Metauro as Business Development
Manager. Al is charged with growing Hyperion’s business for multi-walled carbon nanotubes
as catalyst supports and other related applications.
Hyperion’s FIBRIL™ carbon nanotubes, when formulated into catalyst carriers, offer unique properties and advantages over conventional materials. Al has over twenty-five years of experience in the global catalyst and nanotechnology markets and has developed new businesses at major catalyst, catalyst carrier and advanced materials companies such as Norton (now the Norpro division of Saint Gobain) and Degussa, and recently headed up the marketing and commercial development efforts at a nanotechnology start-up company involved in emission control catalysis.
About Hyperion Catalysis International:
Hyperion Catalysis International, headquartered in Cambridge, Mass., has nearly 25 years of experience in nanotube technology. The company – which was the first to synthesize nanotubes in 1983 – is the world’s leader, producing tens of tons per year of multi-walled carbon nanotube products, which are sold under the tradename FIBRIL™. The nanotubes make normally non-conductive materials, such as thermoplastics, electrostatically conductive. FIBRIL brand masterbatch products are currently available for a wide range of plastics compounds. Carbon nanotubes are also of interest in several other applications, including fuel cells, super-capacitors and in filtration.
For more information, please click here.
Issuers of news releases, not 7th Wave, Inc. or Nanotechnology Now, are solely responsible for the accuracy of the content.
|Related News Press|
World's most powerful X-ray takes a 'sledgehammer' to molecules September 14th, 2016
Researchers design solids that control heat with spinning superatoms: Carnegie Mellon University and Columbia University collaborators discover the cause of vastly different thermal conductivities in superatomic structural analogues September 8th, 2016
For first time, carbon nanotube transistors outperform silicon September 8th, 2016
Fighting cancer with sticky nanoparticles September 27th, 2016
UNAM develops successful nano edible coating which increases life food September 27th, 2016