The state of Kerala in India has earmarked substantial funds for its green transport corridor and initiated a pivotal phase of the green hydrogen valley project, highlighting a significant step in the region’s commitment to clean energy and eco-friendly infrastructure.
In a bold move to spearhead India’s hydrogen revolution, the Department of Science & Technology (DST) has announced a call for proposals, inviting scientists, engineers, and innovators to upgrade lab-scale technologies and propel them to the prototype and pilot plant stages.
European investors, particularly from Germany and Denmark, are eyeing substantial investments in Gujarat’s green hydrogen sector.
Trina Solar, a prominent Chinese solar power player, is gearing up to make significant inroads into India’s burgeoning green hydrogen sector. The company’s proactive stance signals not only its confidence in India’s energy market but also its commitment to driving advancements in green hydrogen electrolyzers.
The Indian government’s push for green hydrogen is gaining momentum, with significant investments anticipated at key ports. V.O. Chidambaranar Port in Tamil Nadu and Deendayal Port in Kandla, Gujarat, are set to become focal points for green hydrogen hubs, marking a pivotal shift towards sustainable energy.
India has placed a significant bet on green hydrogen. The Indian government has already committed substantial financial resources, with over Rs 19,000 crores earmarked to transform the nation into a “global hub” for green hydrogen energy production, utilization, and export. However, a recent report by Bengaluru-based think-tank Climate Risk Horizons has raised important questions about the potential environmental impact of India’s green hydrogen initiatives.
India’s vision of becoming a green hydrogen leader has come under scrutiny as the think tank Climate Risk Horizons expresses concerns regarding the nation’s ambitious goal to produce five million metric tons of green hydrogen annually by 2030.
India’s aspirations for green hydrogen production, a key element of its decarbonization strategy, face significant challenges, warns a report by Climate Risk Horizons. This article delves into the hurdles and potential consequences.
NTPC’s National Energy Technology Research Alliance (NETRA) and Engineers India Ltd (EIL) have taken a significant step in India’s quest for sustainable energy and carbon reduction.
India is embarking on an ambitious journey towards a sustainable energy future, and at the forefront of this endeavor is the National Green Hydrogen Mission. With a clear focus on green hydrogen production and research and development, this initiative seeks to allocate substantial resources to accelerate the country’s transition to clean and renewable energy sources. As of now, over ₹1,906 crore has been allocated for various projects and schemes, indicating the government’s strong commitment to this mission.