California figures that if it builds hydrogen fuel cell vehicle fueling stations, the vehicle manufacturers – and the buyers – will come.
Refrigerated trucks (aka, reefers) could become cleaner through a U.S. lab-led project that will use fuel cells to power the cooling units.
The Navy says that a new solid-oxide fuel cell is able to efficiently use military jet fuels for electricity production; it could mean fewer risky convoys.
Bloom Energy turns to BofA to help it grow its onsite fuel-cell business by offering leasing options, an arrangement that has sure worked well for solar.
Colorado researchers say they’ve figured how to use heat generated from the reflected light of thousands of mirrors to drive chemical reactions that split water.
Acal Energy says it has developed the uber-hydrogen fuel cell which could allow for the equivalent of at least 10,000 hours, or 300,000 miles, of runtime.
In a single year, a wind turbine in Hempstead, N.Y., provided $40,000 in clean energy for use to produce hydrogen fuel for cars.
If fuel-cell vehicles are ever going to get anywhere, they’ll need places to fuel up, and the public-private H2USA initiative is aimed at developing the infrastructure.
“Lower value” nighttime wind energy would be used to produce hydrogen under a plan that appears to be coming together in Minnesota.
Verizon will spend $100 million on fuel cells and solar power arrays, aiming to produce 70 million kilowatt-hours of its own power every year.