a d v e r t i s e r
SYNDICATED NEWS
PHOTO CAPTION: Toyota Highlander FCEV-adv fuel cell SUV similar to that operated by NREL.

NREL Continues Fuel Cell Research with Pair of Toyota Hydrogen SUVs

Research includes production of hydrogen and driver interactions with advanced vehicle technologies.

Published: 23-Jun-2013

Efforts currently underway at the Energy Department's National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL) are contributing to rapid progress in the research, development, and testing of hydrogen and fuel cell technologies.

Building from more than 10 years of support from the Department's Fuel Cell Technologies Office on these topics, NREL has received four Fuel Cell Hybrid Vehicles — Advanced (FCHV-adv) on loan from Toyota. These vehicles will help NREL enhance its research capabilities related to hydrogen fueling infrastructure, renewable hydrogen production, and vehicle performance.

Zero-Emission Fuel Cell Vehicles are Rapidly Evolving
The Toyota vehicle represents another step toward the commercialization of fuel cell electric vehicles (FCEVs). Hydrogen fuel is most often produced using domestic resources and can also be produced using clean renewable energy technologies. When hydrogen is used to power an FCEV, the vehicle has zero tail pipe emissions.

READ COMPLETE ARTICLE >>

IMPORTANT NOTICE: To read this Onlinetes news story, click the READ COMPLETE ARTICLE link above. This will launch a separate window to the original news source. To comment on this story use the Reader's Comment form below.

<< PREVIOUSNEXT >>
RELATED NEWS ITEMS

US EPA rates the Avalon Hybrid at 40 mpg combined city/highway driving.

2013 Avalon will now be available with the same hybrid powertrain that is found in the Camry Hybrid and the Lexus ES300h.

Monaco's Prince Albert II accepts keys to Toyota Prius PHV.

Prince will have Plug-in Prius on two month loan as part of initiative to help promote his environmental and sustainability objectives.

Toyota Youndong Shuangging Concept

The concept vehicle is equipped with a system of multiple power sources designed by Toyota's Chinese research and development centre in Changshu.

READER COMMENTS

blog comments powered by Disqus