Honda has unveiled anaddition to America’s automotive landscape: the 2025 Honda CR-V e:FCEV, the nation’s inaugural production plug-in hydrogen fuel cell electric vehicle (FCEV).
For over two decades, the debate surrounding hydrogen-powered cars has been ongoing, with advocates highlighting various advantages and critics raising concerns about fuel availability.
General Motors (GM) and Honda have started production at their joint venture facility, Fuel Cell System Manufacturing (FCSM).
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.
Honda is betting on the potential of hydrogen fuel cell technology, envisioning a crucial role for fuel cell electric vehicles (FCEVs) once the ‘battery EV era’ takes center stage.
Honda and Mitsubishi have joined forces to test a small data center powered by waste hydrogen from an industrial electrolysis plant. The innovative project aims to repurpose retired automotive fuel cells in a stationary application, marking a significant step in the journey towards decarbonization.
In the bustling streets of Tokyo, a 12-meter heavy truck, adorned with the distinctive letters “H2,” embarked on test drives on December 22, marking a significant leap in Japan’s pursuit of hydrogen-powered transportation.
Honda Motor in collaboration with Tokuyama Corporation and Mitsubishi Corporation, is set to conduct a joint demonstration aimed at revolutionizing the way data centers are powered.
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