In order to cut emissions from the transportation industry, fuel cell vehicles (FCV) or hydrogen fuel cell vehicles are a viable solution. When fossil fuels are burned to power conventional automobiles, the exhaust system of the vehicle emits GHG emissions and other pollutants.
Additionally, there are emissions connected to the manufacture of fuels derived from petroleum, particularly emissions from petroleum refineries. When a vehicle is operating, FCVs don’t generate any tailpipe GHGs or other pollutants, and depending on how the hydrogen is made, hydrogen fuel production could result in significantly lower GHG emissions.
Currently, fuel cells are utilised to generate electricity in a variety of stationary and mobile applications, including emergency power generators and spacecraft.
The Australia Fuel Cell Vehicle 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.
H2X was established with the goal of bringing the automotive industry into industry 5.0 by utilising the power of renewable energy. The goal is to build Australia’s first manufacturer of hydrogen fuel cell electric vehicles.
They are now working on a van, minibus, SUV, and Ute among other ground-breaking products. With the global implementation of a network of transportation infrastructure associated with hydrogen, these are anticipated to be available for purchase in the upcoming years.
In order to encourage the adoption of cleaner vehicles, Toyota Motor Corp. inaugurated its first commercial hydrogen fuel pump site in the Australian state of Victoria. The company also urged the government to support the spread of further sites.
Its largest location globally for manufacturing, storing, and dispensing hydrogen is west of Melbourne. Twenty of Toyota’s Mirai hydrogen fuel cell vehicles will be imported to Australia in April and placed in fleets to collect feedback on their performance.
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