Researchers have created a new low-temperature catalyst for making high-purity hydrogen gas and using up carbon monoxide (CO) at the same time.
A catalyst capable of oxidizing both carbon monoxide and hydrogen to generate energy has been developed as an outcome of a Japanese collaboration.
Toshiba Corporation, an innovator of solutions for the hydrogen economy, has received an order from Tokyu Construction for an H2One™, the company’s autonomous hydrogen energy system.
Scientists’ simulations at Purdue University have undone the mystery of a new electrocatalyst that may resolve an important problem related to electrolyzers and fuel cells.
When methane is transported from gas wellheads to the market, there are numerous opportunities for this greenhouse gas to escape into the atmosphere. Presently, an international research team has taken the first step in converting methane directly to electricity using bacteria, in a process that could be accomplished near the drilling sites.
Lithium-oxygen fuel cells are known to have energy density levels that are similar to fossil fuels, and hence they are perceived as a potential candidate for transportation-related energy requirements in the future.
USC scientists continue with their fossil fuel fight even as they develop a new method for producing reversible hydrogen storage based on methanol, without carbon emissions, in the final major paper co-authored by USC’s first Nobel laureate, the late George Olah.
Today the Ascend Energy team in the Sacramento area in collaboration with fuel cell manufacturer Atrex Energy released the results of their joint project to demonstrate the benefits of using an oxygen-based ceramic fuel cell as part of a hybrid electric vehicle to save money, reduce fuel use, and eliminate air pollution.
An innovative study with the main focus of identifying oceanic areas that come under highest conservation priority in the world has discovered six “hot spots of marine biodiversity” critically affected due to fishing pressures as well as climate change.
A new, fast and irreversible method of producing hydrogen has been developed by researchers from Waseda University. This method uses less energy and takes place at a very low temperature. This development is expected to contribute to the increase of fuel cell systems for homes and automobiles.