Where are you headquartered?
Our Corporate Headquarters is in Tigard, Oregon in the Portland, Oregon Metro area.
What type of plastics can you process?
The Agilyx system is versatile enough to handle all types of plastic, but there are certain more favorable resin types and mixes that generate higher oil yields and superior quality end products.
What kinds of petroleum products are produced by your technology?
The Agilyx process produces a light sweet synthetic crude oil which is sold to existing refineries where it is made into valuable products for everyday use such as: gasoline, diesel fuel and jet fuel, fuel oil, lubricants and even transformed back into plastic.
Do you have a commercial scale facilities?
Yes, we have sold our technology to three customers in the United States who operate on a commercial scale utilizing our technology.
What is the stock symbol for Agilyx and how can I get investor information?
Agilyx is currently a privately held alternative energy company and does not have a stock symbol.
Have you performed a Life Cycle Analysis or measured the carbon impact of your process?
Agilyx is committed to demonstrating not only the economic viability of our technology, but also the environmental value. We have completed an extensive Life Cycle Analysis on our process to measure carbon impact against traditional forms of crude oil extraction, with the results indicating a significantly favorable environmental impact. The updated study can be found under Resources and Links in our Media Room tab.
What is your target market?
Our target market includes: waste and recycling companies, municipalities and industrial waste plastics generators with the ability to aggregate large volumes of plastics for which market demand is limited. Typical customers include the solid waste and recycling industry (both public and private), manufacturing, retail, automotive, government and other specialty applications. We design, build, license and sell our technology packages to a diverse cross-section of industries while providing technical and operations support through separate agreements. Our synthetic crude oil is sold to refiners or specialty petrochemical processors, or it is consumed on-site.
Do you have a patent?
Yes, we currently hold several patents for both technology and process, and have additional patents pending.
How much plastic does it take to make a gallon or barrel of oil?
It depends on the waste plastic feedstock, but an average of 8.5-10 pounds of plastic generates approximately one gallon of synthetic crude oil.
What kinds of petroleum products does your system produce?
Our system produces a “drop-in” replacement for fossil crude oil, used by refineries throughout the world. Virtually any product generated by a refinery can be produced using the Agilyx synthetic crude oil product. The only notable exceptions are asphalt products. Because the Agilyx synthetic crude is a synthetic light, sweet crude oil, it does not contain the “bottoms” used to produce low-end asphalt and tar materials. The lack of “bottoms” also means that a barrel of Agilyx crude oil will produce more light and middle distillate materials than a typical barrel of fossil crude oil.
Can oil made from your process or similar processes be sold into commerce as a finished product?
All products generated from thermal depolymerization or pyrolysis of waste plastic materials, regardless of technique or use of catalysts, require subsequent refinement before they can be utilized as finished product(s). Most products used as fuels must adhere to a specification for that fuel. The American Society for Testing and Materials (“ASTM”) is the governing body for the various fuel products utilized in the United States (and other countries). Some products can be used as a “blend stock”, meaning that they are blended with larger amounts of a fuel that already meets the required specifications. In this case, the impact of the blend stock into the finished fuel is not large enough to impact the overall quality of the fuel before dispensation and usage. In general, all products from waste plastics will contain a larger percentage of olefins (unsaturated hydrocarbons) than fossil crude oils. Because of this, hydrogen must be added to the molecules to ensure that the hydrocarbons, when consumed, behave in the same way as those product streams generated by a refinery. In addition, there are several regulatory hurdles that must be cleared both prior to production of a substance (TSCA-PMN statutes) and specific usage in on-the-road motor vehicles (fuel registration statutes). These and other minor compliance issues must be addressed before producing and/or selling products directly into the marketplace as finished products.
7904 SW Hunziker Street
Tigard, OR 97223
©2016 Agilyx, Inc.