China is poised to start work on what could become the world’s longest hydrogen pipeline, representing a significant leap forward in the country’s pursuit of renewable energy infrastructure.
The Netherlands has authoritatively started the development of its arranged 1,200 km hydrogen pipeline on Oct. 27, with an initial 30 km segment running in Rotterdam to begin tasks in 2025.
Nearly a year ago, the BarMar hydrogen pipeline project was announced with great expectations, aiming to connect Spain and France, potentially revolutionizing the hydrogen landscape.
A significant milestone in Germany’s ambitious hydrogen strategy has just been achieved as a natural gas pipeline, designed for conversion to hydrogen, becomes operational. Open Grid Europe GmbH (OGE), the network operator, made the groundbreaking announcement, signaling the beginning of a nationwide hydrogen pipeline network.
BP, one of the world’s major energy companies, is making significant strides in its hydrogen journey, with a rapidly growing hydrogen project pipeline.
China Oil & Gas Pipeline Network Corp, commonly known as PipeChina, has achieved a significant breakthrough by conducting its first high-pressure pure hydrogen pipeline test at a testing ground in Xinjiang Uygur autonomous region.
Fluxys, the natural gas transporter, is currently undertaking a significant project to construct a new pipeline that will enhance the transportation of natural gas from the port of Zeebrugge to Germany.
APA Group, a major energy infrastructure company, has successfully completed testing to determine the feasibility of converting a section of its Parmelia Gas Pipeline in Western Australia for hydrogen transportation.
As the world accelerates to net zero, hydrogen infrastructure is emerging. Switching oil and gas infrastructure to hydrogen is not always feasible.
In a letter to parliament, Dutch Energy Minister Rob Jetten announced that the government will appoint Gasunie, a gas grid operator, to oversee efforts to establish a hydrogen network in the North Sea.