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Steel is a crucial component of the expanding electromobility industry. The related advancements give steel producers new options while requiring them to continue to focus on producing high-quality products.
Low-carbon steel that is made without the customary step of using coking coal has grown in popularity with automakers in recent years. This is especially true now that technology advancements in renewable energy are making it possible to bend the carbon curve even more cheaply.
The ability of high-strength and ultra-high-strength steels to balance this range of criteria with the need for lessened weight and lower manufacturing costs highlights their superiority over solutions made of a single material in fibre composites, titanium, and aluminium.
The Africa EV Steel Market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2026, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2027.
Volvo is now using steel that is free of fossil fuels in its vehicles, making it the first truck manufacturer in the world to do so. The heavy-duty electric Volvo trucks will be the first to use the steel, which is made by the Swedish steelmaker SSAB.
Utilizing a brand-new, hydrogen-based process, SSAB produces steel. This has a significantly smaller impact on the environment than how steel is typically manufactured.
The frame rails of the vehicle, which serve as its structural support and are where all other major parts are mounted, will be made of the first steel made with hydrogen. Other components of the truck will begin to use fossil-free steel as its supply grows.
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