The U.S. DOE announces $7 B to launch seven regional clean H2 hubs
The U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) announced $7 B to launch seven regional clean H2 hubs across the nation and accelerate the commercial-scale deployment of low-cost, clean H2. The hubs will kickstart a national network of clean H2 producers, consumers and connective infrastructure while supporting the production, storage, delivery and end-use of clean H2.
Major milestone for $2-B Hydrogen Headstart program as EOIs open
The Australian Hydrogen Council welcomes the launch of the evidence of insurability (EOI) process for the $2-B Hydrogen Headstart program by the Australian Rewewable Energy Agency, a significant policy critical to the future of the Australian H2 industry.
ADNOC takes FID on project aiming to operate with net-zero emissions
The project will capture 1.5 MMtpy of CO2 taking ADNOC’s committed investment for carbon capture capacity to almost 4 MMtpy. The CO2 will be captured, transported onshore and safely stored underground, while low-carbon H2 is produced that can replace fuel gas and further reduce emissions.
Everfuel and Hy24 complete €200-MM JV for green H2 infrastructure
Everfuel's transaction establishing the JV has been completed, enabling the JV to commence financing the development of electrolyzer capacity across the Nordics with a special emphasis on servicing the rapidly growing market within the EU.
New flow metering technologies for H2 fuel cell vehicle refueling sites
When most people think of zero-emission vehicles (ZEVs), the concept suggests an electric motor drive supplied by a rechargeable battery. This can apply to automobiles, trucks, buses, industrial vehicles and railroad locomotives. However, another category of ZEVs does not use batteries, but instead generates power using a fuel cell as a battery alternative. These fuel cell electric vehicles (FCEVs) can cover the full range of vehicles, with the possible exception of the smallest, such as a bicycle.
Green H2: A global overview and the role of renewables
It is well known that producing green hydrogen (H2) requires zero-emissions electricity generated by renewable energy (e.g., solar and wind) for electrolysis. For this reason, strategically placing H2 production facilities near renewable power sources is convenient.