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For many, green hydrogen is still something like the champagne of the energy transition or even a kind of holy grail - desirable, but unattainable due to lengthy procurement periods, complex integration and high costs. Enapter's AEM (anion exchange membrane) electrolysers are now set to change that. Visitors to Stand C13 in Hall 13 at HANNOVER MESSE 2023 can find out more about these modular and scalable plug-&-play devices for the production of green hydrogen. Enapter's single-core AEM EL 4.0 electrolyser, for example, is particularly suitable for small to medium-sized applications, while the new AEM Multicore belongs to the megawatt-class electrolyzers. The product portfolio is rounded off with the freely available EMS Toolkit, a solution for creating, monitoring and controlling energy management systems.

Energy storage or mobility

Enapter is the pioneer in AEM electrolysis technology. Its stacks feature a semi-permeable membrane that conducts negatively charged ions to electrolyse water and separate hydrogen and oxygen using renewable energy. This technology combines the price advantages of alkaline electrolysers with the flexibility, fast reaction time, compact size and high hydrogen purity of PEM (proton exchange membrane) electrolysers. Already more than 300 customers use Enapter's patented and proven AEM electrolysers in over 50 countries worldwide in various applications such as energy storage and mobility.

Alternative to traditional solutions in the megawatt range

And from now on, the advantages of AEM technology will also be applied in larger projects. In 2023, Enapter will deliver the first AEM megawatt electrolysers to customers in Europe. This is a cost-effective alternative to traditional solutions in the megawatt range. The unit can produce up to 450 kilograms of green hydrogen per day and uses multiple AEM electrolysis cores. This setup achieves optimal reliability and responsiveness in interaction with fluctuating renewable energies. If several AEM multicore systems are connected in series, it is also very easy to produce green hydrogen in the multi-megawatt range. The first commercially operated AEM Multicore - and thus the first megawatt-scale AEM electrolyser worldwide - will go into operation this spring in Saerbeck, North Rhine-Westphalia.