BMW’s foray into hydrogen-powered vehicles marks a significant step towards sustainable transportation, with the German automaker testing hydrogen SUVs as part of its pilot fleet since last year.
As the curtains fell on CES 2024, showcasing an array of language learning models, in-car AI assistants, and colossal infotainment displays, it was the resurgence of hydrogen and a renewed focus on fuel cell-powered passenger vehicles that emerged as a noteworthy, albeit understated, highlight.
BMW has taken a definitive step towards its commitment to full electrification. The flagship Munich factory is set to exclusively produce Electric Vehicles (EVs) starting in 2027. This move is part of BMW’s strategic vision to align with the growing global demand for sustainable and environmentally friendly transportation.
BMW Group’s foray into hydrogen fuel cell technology takes a significant leap with the month-long testing phase of two BMW iX5 Hydrogens by the Paris Police Prefecture and the Orly Air Transport Gendarmerie.
BMW is making waves with its iX5 Hydrogen, a groundbreaking prototype designed to showcase the potential of hydrogen as a viable alternative in the pursuit of climate-neutral transportation.
Delegates of the recent Green Hydrogen Summit Oman (GHSO) undertook an extraordinary journey from Dubai to Sohar, navigating the roads in a fleet of BMW iX5 Hydrogen vehicles.
IBM and FuelCell Energy team up IBM and US-based FuelCell Energy have teamed together to use Foundation Models, a type…
In the fast-evolving landscape of electric vehicles (EVs), BMW is steering into new territory with its iX5 Hydrogen, a hydrogen-powered SUV that blends the dynamics of an EV with the rapid refueling capabilities of hydrogen.
BMW’s pursuit of mass-produced hydrogen-powered vehicles is at a crossroads, and its long-time partner Toyota, famous for the Mirai, has shifted its focus away from hydrogen fuel cell cars, signaling potential challenges ahead.
BMW has set its sights on a hydrogen-powered future. The renowned automaker is gearing up to introduce a series of hydrogen-fueled production cars by the end of the decade, aligning itself with the broader green energy transition. However, as the race towards hydrogen supremacy gains momentum, the UK finds itself at risk of falling behind.