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Click Here to learn more about Hydrogen

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Description: Symbol H. Gaseous hydrogen is 14-times lighter than air, colorless, odorless, tasteless and reactive gaseous element. The atomic number of hydrogen is 1. The element is usually classed in group 1 (or Ia) of the periodic table. In combination with oxygen, hydrogen is water, H2O, in combination with carbon you have hydrocarbons (Fuels).  

Where it comes from / How it’s made: To make hydrogen available for use as a fuel, energy is required to separate it from other elements. Solar energy is an ideal energy source for separating hydrogen from other elements. Hydrogen is prepared in the laboratory by the action of dilute acid on metals, like zinc, and by the electrolysis of water. Large quantities of Hydrogen gas are produced industrially from various fuel gases. Hydrogen is separated from water, gasoline, natural gas, sewage and coal gas either by liquefaction of the other components of the gas or by catalytic conversion.  

Background /Common uses: Free hydrogen is found only in very small traces in the atmosphere, but solar and stellar spectra show that it is abundant in the sun and other stars, and is, in fact, the most common element in the universe. Hydrogen is already used to produce countless products and to enhance many industrial processes. The U.S. produces 100 billion cubic feet per year of hydrogen for industry and for the space program. The largest user of hydrogen is the petroleum industry for converting crude oil into gasoline and hundreds of chemicals. Sometimes used in welding torches for welding or cutting metals.  

Advantages - vs. - fossil fuels: Hydrogen is non toxic. Engines using hydrogen will last much longer and start faster in any weather. Hydrogen is the only fuel whose production and end use can both contribute directly to eliminating many of our environmental, economic, and health problems. If liquid hydrogen is spilled it will very rapidly evaporate, leaving no pollution or toxic residue. Unlike LP gas, Hydrogen rises to the top of an indoor environment instead of the settling at the floor level.  Clean engine exhaust is probably the best of all the advantages .  

Disadvantages: Cost of production and cost of storage. Flammability hazard. Oxygen depletion.

Future use: Fuel cells. Internal combustion engines. Using small portions of the global land area, we can manufacture enough Solar-Hydrogen to supply the entire energy requirement of the planet. Solar Hydrogen could make entire nations fuel-independent and pollution free for as long as there is sunshine and water. High altitude aircraft / space planes can be catapulted to supersonic speeds at the edge of Earth’s atmosphere by injecting hydrogen and oxygen into the jet exhaust.  

Transportation / Vehicles: Almost all internal combustion engines in existing automobiles and aircraft could be economically converted to burn hydrogen fuel and then emit virtually no hydrocarbons, particulates, carbon dioxide, or carbon monoxide. The only significant air pollutant emitted by a hydrogen-fueled vehicle is nitrogen oxide. Because hydrogen vehicles emit little or no carbon dioxide, they are viewed as an especially attractive option for reducing global warming trends. 

Hydrogen powered vehicles are still in the research stage and are not generally available. Hydrogen could be cost competitive at 75 cents per gallon equivalent of gasoline. This estimate is based upon large-scale extraction of hydrogen from biomass and other waste materials and / or solar thermal extraction techniques utilizing large parabolic solar concentrators called Gensets. Solar Dish Gensets hold the world efficiency record for converting solar energy to electricity.  

Hydrogen fuel cells utilize the energy of a reaction between hydrogen and oxygen, which is converted directly and continuously into electrical energy, like a re-fuelable battery, for electric vehicle propulsion. Hydrogen may be the best way to power future Electric Vehicles and existing vehicles that have internal combustion engines.

Energy From Waste? Waste to Energy Equipment & Machinery!


Where’s the Fuel for the Fuel Cells?

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