Graphene has many fascinating properties that could revolutionize the electronics industry. Its high electron conductivity could allow us to realize high-speed, lower-power electronics, and its voltage-tunable optical property could be instrumental in building a highly efficient optical communication network. However, shaping graphene sheets into usable shapes for devices require extensive chemical etching, which hinders the performance of the graphene layer by introducing jagged edges. In this research, we eliminate the etching step by creating a scalable, transferless, and entirely additive nanomanufacturing process. We deposit the metal catalyst and carbon source needed for graphene growth in a highly controllable manner with fluidic templates, thus inducing graphene growth in desirable locations and shapes. This novel fabrication not only eliminates the risk of damaging the graphene sheet in the etching process, it also minimize waste by reducing the base materials needed for growing graphene.