Rolls-Royce and easyJet tests aircraft cryogenic liquid hydrogen pump systems From the mid-2030s onward, Rolls-Royce and its partner easyJet are…
Rolls-Royce, an aviation industry stalwart, is steering away from the electric and hydrogen-powered flight trajectory, placing a strategic bet on conventional propulsion systems for the next two decades.
ULC-Energy, Topsoe, and Rolls-Royce SMR have joined forces to explore the possibilities of producing hydrogen using Topsoe’s Solid Oxide Electrolysis Cell (SOEC) technology, powered by both electricity and heat generated from a Rolls-Royce SMR nuclear power plant.
Rolls-Royce, in collaboration with easyJet, has achieved a groundbreaking milestone in their hydrogen research project. This achievement propels hydrogen as a potent contender for powering aircraft, revolutionizing the narrow-body aviation segment from the mid-2030s onward.
A groundbreaking alliance of prominent companies within the UK aviation industry, including Rolls-Royce, easyJet, Airbus, Ørsted, GKN Aerospace, and Bristol Airport, has come together to establish the Hydrogen in Aviation (HIA) alliance.
UK-based Rolls-Royce SMR and Sumitomo Corporation have conducted a joint feasibility study that demonstrates the potential of Rolls-Royce small modular reactors (SMRs) in enabling the production of low-carbon hydrogen.
Rolls-Royce is exploring the possibility of adopting hydrogen fuel cell powertrains for its electric vehicles once the technology reaches commercial viability.
At its Friedrichshafen headquarters, Rolls-Royce intends to manufacture green hydrogen and test its mtu hydrogen engines and fuel cell systems.
Three projects run by Rolls-Royce will receive £82.8 million (US$100 million) as part of a £113 million (US$136 million) investment from the UK to progress the development of a zero-emission liquid hydrogen combusting jet engine. The ATI Program is used to distribute the funding.
A $113 million investment announced by the Business and Transport Secretaries on 7 February will be used to explore cutting-edge new technologies in the UK that could allow electric flying taxis and hydrogen-powered aircraft to take to the sky.