Hydrogène de France (HDF) becomes a French industrial company by launching its high-powered fuel cell production plant in Bordeaux.
Waterborne transport by ocean or inland waterways is a key component of the global commerce system, and diesel engines are the prime mover for many marine applications, as well as the standard for on-board auxiliary power.
CO2CRC is pleased to welcome Esso Australia Pty Ltd as its newest member company. Esso Australia is a subsidiary of ExxonMobil Australia Pty Ltd and ExxonMobil Corporation based in Houston.
Scientists at the University of Waterloo have found that progress in zero-emission fuel cells can lead to the development of cost-effective technology that can replace conventional gasoline engines in automobiles.
Today, hydrogen production based on wind power could already be commercially viable. Until recently, there has been a general assumption that this ecologically friendly power-to-gas technology could not be applied profitably.
A fuel-cells-based system has been created by a researcher from EPFL to minimize the carbon footprint as well as energy consumption of cruise ships, which are becoming more and more popular among vacation goers across the globe.
Creative adaptations are needed to live in adverse conditions. In this context, certain bacterial species existing in oxygen-deprived environments have to find a way to breathe that does not involve oxygen.
Technically, fuel cells that function with the hydrogenase enzyme are equally efficient as those that contain platinum—a costly precious metal—as a catalyst.
Hongli Clean Energy Technologies Corp., a vertically integrated producer of clean energy products located in Henan Province, today announced that it has discontinued its coking business by terminating the coke producing agreement with Pingdingshan Hongfengxuanmei Coking and Chemical Company on November 20, 2015. The coke inventory will be used for producing syngas. The management has fully considered the risk and expected the coke demand will continue to slide due to the soft steel industry in China.
A fuel cell that utilizes lignin - one of the most common biopolymers and a cheap by-product from paper manufacture - has been developed by researchers from the Laboratory of Organic Electronics at LiU.