Flow Chemistry

Flow chemistry is when a chemical reaction is carried out in a continuous stream rather than in batches. Pumps, in other words, transport fluid into tubes, and where tubes meet, the fluids come into contact. A reaction occurs if certain fluids are reactive. Flow chemistry is a well-known technique for producing huge quantities of a particular material on a wide scale. However, the phrase was only recently coined for its use in a laboratory setting. Microreactors are frequently utilised. Continuous flow chemistry has seen a significant increase in the number and types of reactions it can execute in recent years, particularly in medicines, fine chemicals, green chemistry, catalytic processes, and polymer chemistry. Much of the growth is in chemistries that are too difficult for batch reactions to manage on a wider scale. These include potentially hazardous reactions.


  • Hydrogenation Reactions
  • Oxidations
  • Halogenations
  • Nitrations
  • Diazotizations
  • Grignard Reaction Mechanisms
  • Reactions that use toxic gases

Market Analysis: The global flow chemistry market is predicted to increase at a CAGR of 12.3% from 2021 to 2026, from a value of 106.7 million USD in 2020 to 242.5 million USD by the end of 2026. One of the primary drivers driving the market's favourable outlook is significant growth in the chemical industry around the world. Flow chemistry is widely utilised in the production of bulk chemicals because it allows for more precise control of mass and heat transfer rates.

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