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Hydrogen, (H2), is the most abundant element in the universe and is found in air at concentrations of about 0.0001%. But pure Hydrogen must be manufactured by the various processes available.

Hydrogen is lighter then air and is the simplest element known to exist, having only one proton and one electron.

H2 is odorless, tasteless, nontoxic and almost invisible, (it burns with a pale blue flame). It is flammable and as a gas, dissipates quickly. Hydrogen becomes a liquid at a boiling point of -423 F (-253 C). 

It is also a renewable and efficient source of energy. Hydrogen produces zero emissions because it combusts, to produce only water. This gives it enormous potential as a gas for fuel.

Uses & Applications

Hydrogen is widely used in a number of industries

    • Power Generation
    • Chemical
    • Fuel Cells
    • Food
    • Pharmaceuticals
    • Petroleum
    • Electronics


Hydrogen peroxide, (H2O2), is one of the most powerful oxidizers known-stronger than chlorine, chlorine dioxide and potassium permanganate. Despite its power, H2O2 is a natural metabolite of many organisms, which decompose the H2O2 they produce into oxygen and water.

Hydrogen peroxide is a clear liquid, slightly more viscous than water. In dilute solution, it appears colourless but on its own it has a very light blue colour with a slightly sharp odour.

Hydrogen peroxide can be used for diverse applications by simply adjusting the conditions of the reaction,like PH, temperature, dose, reaction time etc.

 Uses & Applications

Hydrogen Peroxide is widely used in a number of industries

    • Textiles
    • Chemicals and resins
    • Food processing
    • FMCG
    • Hazarhous wastes
    • Mining/ metallurgy
    • Pulp and Paper 


Phenyl Ethyl Alcohol, (C6H5CH2CH2OH), is an alcohol with a pleasant floral odour. This organic compound is a colourless liquid which occurs widely in nature, found in a variety of essential oils, including rose, carnation, yang-ylang etc. It can also be prepared by a variety of procedures and reactions.

Phenyl Ethyl Alcohol is slightly soluble in water, but miscible with ethanol and ether.

Uses & Applications

    • Perfumery
    • Chemicals 
    • Cigarettes
    • FMCG
    • Pharmaceuticals
    • Food and Beverages


Furnace oil, (IFO 180Cst), is also widely known as fuel oil. It is a fraction obtained from petroleum distillation, either as a distillate or as a residue.

This dark, viscous fuel is mainly manufactured by the oil refineries. It is a class C product having a flash point above 66o. It is used as a fuel for heating (burning) across various industries. Due to its viscous nature it has to be heated to improve its flowability and to a proper temperature for proper atomisation.

Many companies are shifting to cheaper alternatives like coal and gas as a source of fuel, but this still remains a very widely used source of fuel.

Uses & Applications

    • As a fuel for power generation in DG sets
    • As a fuel for burners/furnaces/air preheater/other heaters
    • As a fuel for bunkering (fuel for ships)


Chloro sulphonic acid, (HSO3Cl), is also widely known as CSA. It is a tetrahedral molecule, an intermediate, chemically and conceptually, between sulfuryl chloride and sulphuric acid.

Chloro sulphonic acid is a distillable, colourless liquid, that should be handled with care. It is hydroscopic and a powerful lachrymator (will cause tears). It reacts violently with water to yield sulphuric acid and HCL.

Uses & Applications

    • Saccharin
    • Tear Gas 
    • Plasticisers and resins
    • FMCG
    • Pharmaceuticals


Sulphuric acid, (H2SO4), is one of the most important and widely used industrial chemicals in the world and  its worldwide production is constantly increasing. The historical name of this acid is oil of Vitriol.

It is a pungent, colourless to slightly yellow viscous liquid, which is soluble in water at all concentrations. Sulphuric acid is a diprotic acid and shows different properties depending upon its concentrations. It is highly corrosive and acidic in nature and in concentration shows highly dehydrating and oxidising properties.

Uses & Applications

Sulphuric acid is widely used in a number of industries

    • Fertilisers
    • Chemicals and resins
    • FMCG
    • Textiles
    • Pharmaceuticals
    • Dyes and pigments
    • Explosives


Paper bags, boxes, files, layer cards, cards, separators, speciality boxes, cake boxes, fashionable fancy bags, mobile carrying paper bags, brand carrying paper bags, photo frames, photo albums, etc.

We also design and manufacture speciality products based on customer requirements.