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Hydrogen Energy

The H2 energy applications can be divided into 2 groups: energy storage vector and mobility.
Energy Storage Vector
The use of renewable energy is expected to grow dramatically over the coming years, and a vast majority of large energy groups have put the supply of clean energy services as one of their key priorities.
Hydrogen is clearly identified as the energy vector of the future. This means it can be used to store energy.

Electrolysis as a production process for hydrogen is gaining weight over the more traditional manufacturing processes such as natural gas reforming.

When hydrogen is produced by electrolysis using renewable energy systems as an electricity source, the process constitutes a clean energy chain in accordance with the environmental and sustainable energy practices so sought after today.
In vehicles, hydrogen can be used as a fuel in two ways: to produce electricity in a fuel cell for the cleanest option; or in an internal combustion engine where emissions are still significantly reduced compared to other fuels.
Our planet currently faces a double challenge: environment and energy. Access to clean mobility represents a major stake in decreasing carbon emissions and reducing dependence on petrol. Hydrogen, when used as an energy vector, constitutes a solution in response to these challenges available in the relative short-term.
The potential market of mobility is immense. Major automobile manufacturers are intensely working towards hydrogen powered cars. Many countries have developed the idea of “hydrogen motorways” by multiplying the number of hydrogen fueling stations.

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