BLANCAIR is a product developed by DACMA GmbH, which is the owner of the DAC technology patents.
We are located in the heart of Hamburg.

We are a diverse team of experienced and young engineers from mechanical and process engineering, business economists and other scientific fields. We work cooperatively, interdisciplinary and interculturally.


Abdul Jamil Halimi
M. Sc. – Project Engineer

Adrian Kortmann
M. Sc. – Project Engineer

Alexander Backs
Dipl.-Ing. (FH) – Head of Production

Artjom Sotnikov
B. Eng. – Project Manager

Barbara Spitzner
Chief Financial Officer

Benjamin Scharrer
M. Sc. – Head of Research & Development

Bijan Barghi
Ph. D. – R&D Engineer

Cansu Özman
M. Sc. – R&D Engineer

Chantal Tanas
HAW Hamburg – Process Engineering Student

Daniel Meyfarth
Dipl. Ing. – Head of Project Management

Daniel Wilkinson
M. Eng. – R&D Engineer

Elias Klee
B. Sc. – Project Engineer

Emily Spitzner
IU Hamburg, Marketing Management, Dual Student

Florian Ott
M. Eng. – R&D Engineer

Frederic Wittorf
HS Flensburg- Process Technology Student

Jannik Meussling
B. Sc. – Project Engineer

Jörg Spitzner
Dipl. Eng. – Chief Executive Officer

Lena Möller
TH Lübeck – Chemistry Student

Manuel Peters
B. Sc. – Project Engineer

Nanke Jensen
M. Sc. – R&D Engineer

Sanyal Krishnan Rama Warrier
B. Eng. – Project Engineer

Sonia Scheer
Chief Administrative Officer

team & help us to fight climate change!


Various stakeholders from the field of science and business in Brazil, Germany and Spain are joining forces and establishing a project partnership for carbon removal.

  • In Brazil-The University of PUCRS/IPR with its geological storage experiences of CO2 & Repsol Sinopec Brazil with its deep decarbonization targets through Direct Air Capture (DAC)
  • In Spain- Repsol S.A with its deep decarbonization targets through Direct Air Capture (DAC)
  • In Germany- DACMA Gmbh with our DAC technology developed through our BLANCAIR product

The initial phase of the new project in Brazil includes the construction of an experimental DAC plant, powered entirely by solar power, which will have a capacity of 300 tons of CO2 per year.