Hydrogen Technologies at the World Hydrogen 2022 Summit and Exhibition

The World Hydrogen 2022 Summit and Exhibition will take place on the 9th to 11th of May 2022 in Rotterdam Ahoy, Netherlands. The event is the largest gathering of hydrogen-related stakeholders and a great opportunity to learn about the latest advancements in this growing industry. 

The three-day Summit will feature 90 global leaders driving the Hydrogen industry forward. In addition, running parallel to the Summit Sessions, the H2 Tech Series offers attendees a unique opportunity to hear directly from global hydrogen experts presenting their company’s latest technologies and solutions. 

Hydrogen Technologies will be represented by our Hydrogen Technologies EU’s head of Research and Development, Medical devices and healthcare applications, Mr. Mario van den Bree.  

Hydrogen Technologies are a socially responsible engineering solutions company applying the groundbreaking science of supplementing molecular hydrogen and oxygen to living organisms for greater health and vitality. Our products are used for a range of applications, including agriculture, aquaculture, water enrichment, bathing, drinking as well as hydroponics, to name only a few. 

To find out more about Hydrogen Technologies, head to Booth B27 on the 9th and 10th of May at the World Hydrogen 2022 Summit and Exhibition in Rotterdam Ahoy, Netherlands. We’ll have several of the Hydrogen Technologies products on display, including: 

  • Moleculizer 810 
  • Hydro-qube “QB5” 
  • Hydro-qube “QB-10” 
  • With Cart and Accessory systems 

Don’t forget to catch Mr. Mario van den Bree’s presentation at the H2Tech Series at 5pm on Tuesday the 10th where he will identify several of the globally significant applications where Hydrogen Biology relevance actually changes the game and significantly benefits. 

Hydrogen Biology based technologies represent the future of health. We look forward to seeing you there! 

  

Helpful links: 

https://www.world-hydrogen-summit.com/speakers/mario-van-den-bree/ 

https://www.world-hydrogen-summit.com/registration/ 

 

ATP

“Adenosine Triphoasphate”

The Energy Currency of All Life

David Guez – PhD Neurobiology – Ecotoxicology

Jim Wilson – Director – Founder

It is known – Chemical Reactions Sustain Life! Some are favourable and can be facilitated without additional energy, while others need a source of energy to occur.

To help us explain, let’s imagine a dam; water accumulates upstream due to the dam’s presence. This water represents potential energy because once released, it can power a turbine that will produce electrical energy. This could represent a favourable chemical reaction, that is, water will go downstream whenever it can. But water does not go upstream, and if we need water to go upstream it needs to be pumped, we need energy to do that, in this we could draw a parallel with an unfavourable chemical reaction that requires energy to allow it to occur. In our world, the most common energy currency is electricity, which can be produced from various sources such as solar, hydroelectric, and fossil fuel combustion etc. Although life uses electricity to transmit information, it doesn’t use it as a universal energy source. All life forms on the planet use the same chemical energy currency, Adenosine triphosphate (ATP).

How ATP is Produced in the Mitochondria and the Benefit of Molecular Hydrogen

David Guez – PhD Neurobiology – Ecotoxicology

Jim Wilson – Director – Founder

 

Adenosine triphosphate (ATP) is often described as the energy currency of life, and every cell needs to produce it to sustain its normal function. ATP is mainly formed into two cell compartments the cytoplasm periphery adjacent to the cell membrane and the mitochondria generally situated closer to the nucleus and the reticulum endoplasmic. While peripherical ATP production uses aerobic glycolysis and provides a fast response to rapid change in ATP demand, the mitochondria provide a large amount of ATP and is less sensitive to quick changes of demand. They can be described as satisfying the base-load demand1. Interestingly manipulation of peripherical ATP demand, for example, by inhibition of Na+/K+ membrane pump, translates into a decrease in glycolysis, while manipulation macromolecule synthesis translates into changes in respiration rate and thus changes in ATP by the mitochondria1.