Jeremy LairdThe world may need an alternative to oil when it comes to fuelling cars. But hydrogen is a silly idea.
The OpenDaylight Project has announced its new software package "Hydrogen" for software-defined networks.
In DepthToyota is planning to take hydrogen cars into the mainstream. But is the world ready for hydrogen fuel cells? And even if it is, will they live up to the low-carbon hype?
CES 2014Toyota's fuel cell car can be refueled in under five minutes, has a 300 mile range and emits only water vapour.
The US Navy's The Naval Research Laboratory has completed a successful flight test of the fuel cell powered XFC (eXperimental Fuel Cell) unmanned aerial system.
Researchers at Purdue's Maurice J. Zucrow Laboratories have developed a critical part of a hydrogen storage system for cars that makes it possible to fill up a vehicle's fuel tank within five minutes with enough hydrogen to drive 300 miles.
Fuel cell prototypes are so thick on the ground these days and real products so lacking that we barely pay any attention to each new claim to be the best this, that or the other.
Research has shown that an alloy of the metals magnesium, titanium and nickel is excellent at absorbing hydrogen. This brings us a step closer to the everyday use of hydrogen as a source of fuel for powering vehicles.
Researchers at the S&P Energy Research Institute in Korea think they might have finally found a way to produce hydrogen efficiently.