Hydrogen, also called H2, is a very common chemical element. It does not occur naturally as a gas on Earth and is generally combined with other elements e.g. carbon (as in hydrocarbons) or oxygen (to form water). By this H2 is the most common element in the entire universe but it also can be bought in a H2 shop nearby (commonly the gasoline station).
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While it is not a primary source of energy, hydrogen is an efficient energy carrier and can therefore be used as a fuel. Transporting hydrogen via ships, high-pressure fuel tanks, or gas networks in order to move energy to its point of use provides an alternative to using electricity networks.
Grey hydrogen can be obtained from hydrocarbons via the application of heat (reforming), green hydrogen can be obtained by passing an electrical current through water (electrolysis), and from a number of other processes.
There are a number of low carbon routes to produce hydrogen, including electrolysis using renewable electricity and reformation of biogas. Hydrogen has been used as an industrial gas for decades, which means methods to safely and efficiently produce, distribute, store and use hydrogen are mature.
The versatility of hydrogen as a fuel source makes it a good candidate to replace coal and oil in a number of applications, the most important is in an electrochemical device (called fuel cell) to generate electricity.
To produce electricity, hydrogen provides ultra low emissions (just water) at the point of use e.g. the H2 shop. Infinitely available and potentially green, hydrogen comprises an ever-growing share of the world’s energy mix. The barrier has always been the cost of delivering hydrogen “green.”
Large quantities of hydrogen are required for different purposes in many industries. Today, this hydrogen is normally produced off-site and delivered to the factory.
Producing green hydrogen on site using scalable GHS electrolyzer clusters is a viable alternative for many industrial sites, enabling them to improve their green profile and become more energy independent. What’s more, green hydrogen produced via on-site electrolysis is often considerably less costly than hydrogen delivered from industrial gas companies.
The industry around Green Hydrogen is growing very fast. If you want to be part of it and desire to join the newest cleantech starring, send us your unsolicited application. We are always on the outlook for talents in the greenish industries! Hydrogen is used in many applications in many industries around the world, and not all of these fit into easily definable green hydrogen categories. This produces greener than green hydrogen from any kind of waste – from paper to plastics, tires to textiles. Our technology changes the game, and the world, by solving two global crises: climate change and waste pollution. Affordable, mass-produced, green hydrogen is the missing link needed to decarbonize the world – with the power and potential to remove or reduce carbon from hard-to-abate sectors like heavy transport, shipping, steel and cement, and reduce the use of natural gas throughout our global economy. To date, hydrogen has been an industrial captive, but it is now emerging as a commodity that can be traded, opening capital market access, and unleashing tremendous growth. Traditional green hydrogen made from electrolysis is very expensive to produce and requires tremendous amounts of renewable power, which is intermittent, and water, which is a scarce global resource. Unlike other green hydrogen, our greener than green hydrogen does not require a high electrical energy load.