The International Energy Agency (IEA) has released its 2023 annual renewables report, painting a less optimistic picture for green hydrogen than previous forecasts.
In a recent report, the International Energy Agency (IEA) sheds light on the growing prominence of hydrogen in the global energy matrix. Global hydrogen consumption soared to 95 million tonnes in 2022, marking a 3% annual increase. However, despite this surge, the share of green hydrogen, the low-emission variant, remains a modest 0.6% of the total supply.
The International Energy Agency (IEA) outlines an ambitious vision, estimating that global hydrogen consumption must surge to 150 million tonnes by 2030, a substantial increase from the current 95 million tonnes in 2022.
International Energy Agency (IEA) unveils a comprehensive dataset showcasing the trajectory of government research and development (R&D) budgets in its member countries. This intricate data not only reflects the ebb and flow of energy R&D but also underlines the evolving priorities and technologies that have shaped the energy landscape.
The transition to a net-zero carbon future is an aspiration shared by many nations worldwide, driven by the pressing need to combat climate change.
In the relentless pursuit of limiting global warming to 1.5 degrees Celsius, the International Energy Agency (IEA) presents its latest Net Zero Roadmap for 2023.
The stage is set for a revolution in the energy landscape, and at its heart is the promise of low-emissions hydrogen. A recent report by the International Energy Agency (IEA) reveals a complex yet hopeful picture of an industry on the brink of transformation.
For Japan’s G7 Presidency, the IEA has produced a wide range of new analysis on important energy and climate topics, including reports on hydrogen, steel, renewables integration, and natural gas. It has also contributed to discussions on important minerals, clean energy supply chains, energy efficiency, and lowering emissions from road transport.
New recommendations for producing clean hydrogen have been made public by the International Energy Agency (IEA).
“Hydrogen Patents for a Clean Energy Future,” a detailed analysis on innovation in clean-energy hydrogen technologies during the past 20 years based on international patent filings, has just been released by the European Patent Office (EPO) and International Energy Agency (IEA).