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.
Hydrogen cars are reportedly on their way, but with just 27 fuel stations added in 2012, the infrastructure situation looks kind of grim.
Blending hydrogen into natural gas pipelines could be a way to increase output from renewable energy production facilities, a U.S.-commissioned report says.
Hyundai becomes the world’s first automaker to begin assembly-line production of zero-emissions, hydrogen-powered vehicles for fleet use.
A public/private consortium in London aims to install a number of fast fill hydrogen fuel cell stations in and around London that can refuel in under 3 minutes.
GE unveils it is testing its Durathon battery as part of a hydrogen fuel cell based energy system for buses with the hope of cutting carbon emissions even further.
Mercedes-Benz is showing off at the LA Auto Show the G-Class Ener-G-Force fuel cell vehicle, envisioning what a police vehicle from the year 2025 might be like.
Moving beyond concepts and prototypes, Hyundai says it will start line production of its ix35 hydrogen car in December, with “up to” 1,000 cars planned through 2015.
Nissan has unveiled ahead of the 2012 Paris Motor Show its TeRRA SUV fuel cell concept, showcasing how this type of fuel cell source might be used in an off-road style vehicle.
After Hyundai makes a move on fuel cell vehicles, GM reiterates that it sees commercialization, if limited, in the “2015/16 time frame.”
A new report out from the California Fuel Cell Partnership suggests more fuel cell fueling stations will be necessary to support plans for 2015 FCEV roll outs.