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Fuel Cells When Will the Breakthrough Come?
October 29, 2013
Deutsche Welle / Powered by NewsLook.com
Fuel cells are a classic case of innovative technology - except it has barely been used in practice. It has enjoyed precious few large-scale applications.
Change is on its way, however. A 250 kilowatt facility the size of a shipping container is now set to supply the Ministry of Research in Berlin with electricity. Report by Holger Trzeczak.
last updated on 2015-02-01 at 7:06 am EST
Jan. 23, 2007
— In a breakthrough that could make fuel cells practical for such small machines as lawnmowers and chainsaws, researchers have developed a new mechanism to efficiently control hydrogen fuel cell ... full story
Dec. 20, 2011
— Researchers have developed a new and significantly cheaper method of manufacturing fuel cells. A noble metal nanoparticle catalyst for fuel cells is prepared using atomic layer ... full story
Aug. 10, 2011
— Researchers have developed a new and improved iron-based catalyst capable of generating even more electric power in fuel cells for transportation applications. Previously, only platinum-based ... full story
Aug. 24, 2012
— Using a mixture of gold, copper and platinum nanoparticles, researchers have developed a more powerful and longer lasting fuel cell ... full story
June 28, 2007
— A new paper published in Journal of the American Ceramic Society proposes a new method of producing hydrogen for portable fuel cells. This new method negates the need for the complicated and ... full story
July 24, 2009
— Concerns about dwindling fossil fuel resources, current levels of petroleum consumption, and growing pressure to shift to more sustainable energy sources are among many factors prompting the ... full story
July 31, 2008
— Scientists have revolutionized the design of fuel cells used in the latest generation of hybrid cars which could make the vehicles more reliable and cheaper to build. The breakthrough, published in ... full story
Sep. 29, 2003
— Residential fuel cell systems can produce about five kilowatts of power or 120 kilowatt-hours of energy a day--more than enough to operate the average household. But a lack of performance data on how ... full story
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