The U.S. military is putting 16 GM fuel-cell vehicles to work in Hawaii, part of a statewide push to encourage development of a hydrogen infrastructure.
Propelled by a fuel cell, the “Electric City Car” is tiny, seats just one and at six feet long by four feet wide, petite enough to fit in any parking space.
Hempstead, N.Y., installs a 100-kilowatt wind turbine to run an electrolyzer to generate hydrogen for the Long Island town’s fueling station.
Researchers at Aalto University in Finland have developed a method of applying catalyst material to fuel cell anodes that could lower costs significantly.
A Maryland professor urges scientists to overcome their fuel cell fixation for cars and focus on the promising and immediate technology of solid oxide cells.
The Energy Department awards $7 million to projects in California, Oregon, and Washington to tackle the hydrogen storage challenge for fuel cell vehicles.
Secretary Ray Mabus surveys the Navy’s array of cleantech intitiatves in Hawaii, from fuel-cell vehicles to an energy-efficient trash disposal system.
The SunLine Transit Agency in Southern California begins demoing the “American Fuel Cell Bus,” a hydrogen-fueled bus made from 90 percent U.S. components.
According to Pike Research, commercialization of fuel cell vehicles is expected to accelerate beginning in 2015, generating $16.9 billion in annual revenue by 2020.
The H2EV, a new hydrogen fuel cell micro car, has been unveiled in the United Kingdom by Coventry-based niche vehicle manufacturer Microcab.
Celebrating 125 years in business, Mercedes Benz has unveiled a green concept car in Frankfurt that looks to the year 2025 in terms of technology and comfort.