To develop new materials, digging in the same old mine won’t surface new jewels. We’re rethinking material innovation with biology—the ultimate manufacturing system—using technology to identify promising new molecules.
The world’s hunger for sustainable technologies is growing. We need to plant the seeds of change now to realize bio-inspired products that are green in every sense.
The planet is burning—in large part because of our cell phones. Cell phone manufacturing is a significant contributor to rising global temperatures, and as the smartphone wars continue to heat up, so does the planet.
We believe the best solution to reducing pesticide contamination in our environment is to develop safer pest control and weed control methods. Prior solutions were the answer for the 20th century. Our aim is to make the 21st century the era of solutions using biology for agriculture.
We’ve got some amazing momentum as a business, and today’s announcement of additional funding is a powerful accelerant. We have $300 million in new investment from Baillie Gifford, Baron Capital and others…
For more than 130 years, FMC has been rooted in agriculture and innovation. My team is guiding one of the most robust discovery and development pipelines in the industry, fueled by our passion for bringing new crop protection technologies to growers around the world.
Zymergen has struck another strategic partnership that will have massive benefits for decades to come. We’re joining forces with FMC, a leading agricultural sciences company, to change the very nature of crop protection…with nature.
Our HYALINE team spent last week at Display Week 2020 (on their displays, fittingly). If you didn’t make it, we’ve assembled some of the event materials here for you.
Industry pioneer and world-renowned green chemist John Warner reflects on his journey to Zymergen.
Industry pioneer and world-renowned chemist John Warner has joined the Zymergen team as a Distinguished Research Fellow. John is a global leader in green chemistry, with hundreds of patents to his name, and a prominent academic figure who brought green chemistry to the mainstream.