• Sharrow Marine Wins Prestigious 2022 Boating Marine Power Innovation Award

    The Sharrow Propeller™ was invented by Gregory Sharrow in 2012 and is the first major advancement in propeller technology since the 1830s. Its design has solved the most basic problem of rotary propulsion. Specifically, tip cavitation and vortices have been eliminated or significantly reduced, offering incredible performance gains over traditional propellers.

    More than 100 U.S. and international patent applications have been filed with the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) and foreign countries to protect the intellectual property rights for the Sharrow Propeller™. Already, 78 patents have been awarded in the U.S., Australia, Canada, Chile, China, Europe (14 countries), Japan, Mexico, New Zealand, Philippines, South Korea, Singapore, South Africa, Russia and Taiwan – with many other patent applications pending in countries around the globe.

    About Sharrow Marine & Sharrow Engineering
    Sharrow Engineering, LLC, is a nautical and aeronautical engineering company dedicated to the research and development of revolutionary high-performance propulsion technologies for the maritime and aeronautical industries. Sharrow Engineering is the parent company for Sharrow Marine, LLC, and Sharrow Commercial Marine, LLC. Company offices are headquartered in Detroit, MI. Sharrow Engineering, LLC, has assembled a team of the world's top aeronautical, nautical, aerospace, and mechanical engineers to assist with the company's core mission to reinvent the methodologies and technologies used for propulsion in the 21st century.
    Comments 2 Comments
    1. LakeFever's Avatar
      LakeFever -
      Congrats to them for their design and industry appreciation. Definitely a super cool innovative design that looks to be gaining traction which is great for all of us. It will be neat to see how well these perform in performance applications and surfacing conditions. I look forward to running one someday
    1. Revenge22's Avatar
      Revenge22 -
      i wouldn't think they would work in surfacing conditions, but could be wrong. theres also the racing aspect: hundereds of millions of $ spent in the last 60 or so years, and i'd think someone would be using these by now as they were designed in the 1970's.
Frank Mole Transport