The growth of the transportation sector has brought with it the critical issue of air pollution in urban areas from vehicle emissions.
A new study presented in the Sustainability journal explores the possibility of repowering a natural-gas fired power plant by integrating Molten Carbonate Fuel Cells (MCFC).
With the recent COP26 climate change conference and ongoing discourse around the Paris Agreement, global industries must find ways of cutting emissions to meet 2030 targets of 55% below 1990 levels of greenhouse gas emission.
Globally, research groups focusing on technology associated with hydrogen production are constantly increasing, which is now extensively believed to be the ultimate clean energy carrier.
Hydrogen and fuel cell innovations are gaining considerable attention as the need for a transition to sustainable energy production grows.
With the push to net zero by 2050 gathering pace, renewable fuels are being explored and developed to phase out petrochemical fuels. Biofuels are gaining attention as a viable fuel type for heavy industry and the transportation sectors, and research has focused on the manufacture of these fuel types.
As the world moves toward net zero carbon emissions, there is a need for low-cost green technologies that possess enhanced properties to meet future energy demands. Significant research has been carried out into the use of advanced materials to overcome the issues with green technologies.
Researchers have recently proposed a novel soluble Troger’s base (TB)-PIM polymer for fuel cells, with top-notch dimensional stability and mechanical properties, published in the journal ACS Applied Energy Material...
The novel study published in the journal Electrochimica Acta is focused on catalyst ink composition effect on the current-voltage characteristics of fuel cells.
The possibility of home production and usage of fuel cell technology for high-efficiency, zero-emission electric vehicles has sparked interest in hydrogen as a fuel for transportation.