Hydrogen Highway is advancing in terms of infrastructures that support manufacturing of fuel cells and fuel cell cars.
The first of a network of nine SunHydro/Proton Energy fueling stations stretching from Maine to Miami broke ground just recently.
This is really very exciting. As people see more of such infrastructure growing, we would start believing and experiencing that hydrogen economy is finally making its way, and that it's not just hype.
And, it's not just happening in the East Coast of California. It is also in the heart of Norway.
HyNor Project has established 3 of the 7 chain of fueling stations between the cities of Oslo and Stavanger. And then down to Scandinavian regions. My research said that Hynor project and the Scandinavian partnership has been working on those since 2005 and is expected to be completed by 2015.
In recent developments, GM and a Korean car manufacturing company, CT&T, unveiled plans of putting up fuel-cell car production in Hawaii, taking considerations of the islands geographical make up. Being an island, it limits people's travel distances making it feasible for hydrogen fill-ups. GM intends to tap into an existing gas pipeline and deliver through those pipes hydrogen to gasoline stations.
Well, if you're with me on this, those mentioned above are the big company's effort to get through the market for hydrogen facilities and products. And everybody's entitled to their own story.
Now let's say, the DIYers and the technology inventors put up their own home-hydrogen hi-ways? What if almost every home has a solar-hydrogen fueling station? Don't you think it's time for us to hook up through the internet, tone down the competition and standardize hydrogen conversion processes and gadgets?
At the end of the day, Making-Hydrogen.com is about how to create hydrogen from solar power to bacteria! What is the coolest way you have discovered in making hydrogen?