Paul Mampilly: Invest in Graphene

Paul Mampilly has managed to see incredible success as an American investor. He was born in India and moved to the United States at the age of 18 and has lived in the country ever since. Over the last two decades, he has accrued over 20 years worth of experience working on Wall Street as a successful investor and a manager of a hedge fund. He has been featured on several prominent media outlets such as Bloomberg TV and today is most well-known for the investment advice newsletters that he publishes through Banyan Hill Publishing Company. Paul Mampilly has recently published in his investment newsletter article where he discusses a potential investment opportunity that has presented itself in the super materials industry and in particular with the super-material graphene.

Graphene is a material that is as light as tinfoil yet is actually even stronger than a piece of industrial steel. It has properties that may seem like something out of science fiction but it is very real and technologies are being created today that is about to begin taking advantage of this materials incredible properties. Paul Mampilly says, one of the next big trends that investors will see huge returns and will be the field of super materials. These materials can include many things such as the aforementioned graphene or even spider silk.

According to Paul Mampilly in addition to the properties that have already been stated graphene is an even more conductive semiconductor than any semiconductor that is currently on the market. As of right now, it is too expensive to use in any real-world applications but the cost to produce this material is going down every year. This means that it will not be very long until there are real applications for this material and it could potentially disrupt several industries that have a combined value of over $16 trillion in market value. Paul Mampilly states that all of this taken together means that right now presents itself as a great investment opportunity to begin investing in the early stages of the companies that are producing this super material.

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