About Infinity Supercritical LLC


About Infinity Supercritical LLC

Infinity was started by a developer entrepreneur, whom proudly served six years in the US Military, and has a Bachelor of Science degree from Purdue University in Aviation Technology. With multiple patents for a CO2 based modular block fluid handling system (originally developed for a project which converted CO2 into alcohol, such as ethanol, methanol and butanol), and multiple patents are currently pending for a supercritical fluid extraction devices and methods of extraction. Future development will reduce or eliminate the need for external chillers and air compressors, and will reduce the overall footprint of the extraction system, while increasing yields and decreasing processing time. For existing extraction processors, we are also working on a solid state chiller, super speed alcohol evaporator, and a low pressure extractor, and quantum dot production (nanocrystal semiconductors used in making solar electric panels and other applications in the electronics industry.


Infinity Supercritical uses rapid prototyping and development using the patented Modular Block (National Science Foundation says it’s an Industrial LEGO) allows fast deployment into the commercial market space.


To bring the industry up to the current technology, Infinity is blending database, monitoring, smartphone, supercritical technology, cavitation science, sonochemistry, and green energy all together. The result is a better user experience, increased results, and profits, while saving the processor cycle time.
















































































































infinity haas vertical milling machine
Modular Block for CO2 Gas and Liquid Processing
Infinity Supercritical 20L Supercritical CO2 Fluid Extraction Modular Block
Infinity Supercritical Patents for CO2 Extraction
Infinity Supercritical CO2 Fluid Extraction for Botanical Oil
infinity vertical milling machine
infinity supercritical 10 liter system starting at 39000