Toyota is set to establish the Hydrogen Factory Europe. This groundbreaking initiative aims to foster a coordinated approach to hydrogen production, supporting the increasing demand for fuel cell systems in the region.
Toyota has been making significant advancements in solid-state battery technology, aiming to revolutionize the electric vehicle (EV) landscape. However, recent insights from the company reveal a surprisingly conservative stance on the deployment of these promising batteries.
Toyota has unveiled its latest prototype, a hydrogen-powered vehicle based on the Toyota HiAce model. With the first round of tests scheduled by the end of the month, the Japanese automaker is pushing the boundaries of hydrogen combustion technology, demonstrating its commitment to eco-friendly transportation solutions.
In the world of automobiles, tradition and innovation often coexist, and Toyota’s latest offering, the all-new Crown Sedan, exemplifies this balance. While the nameplate has been synonymous with the classic four-door sedan, Toyota is reimagining tradition with a twist. The 2023 Toyota Crown Sedan, often referred to as the “new formal,” offers a hatchback-like design that blends style with functionality, making it suitable for both personal and business use.
BMW’s pursuit of mass-produced hydrogen-powered vehicles is at a crossroads, and its long-time partner Toyota, famous for the Mirai, has shifted its focus away from hydrogen fuel cell cars, signaling potential challenges ahead.
Toyota, the Japanese automotive giant, has recognized that its ambitious foray into the passenger car hydrogen market, represented by the Toyota Mirai, did not achieve the expected success. However, the brand is not abandoning the hydrogen technology but is rather shifting its strategic focus.
Toyota and Hyundai have joined forces alongside energy companies Ampol and Pacific Energy to develop hydrogen refueling infrastructure. This collaboration aims to address the critical challenge of establishing a robust hydrogen ecosystem in the country.
Toyota, a leading name in the automotive industry, is making a significant pivot. The Japanese automaker has decided to shift its focus in hydrogen fuel-cell technology development from passenger cars to commercial vehicles. The rationale behind this decision and its implications for the future of green transportation are worth exploring.
In an audacious bid to revolutionize the automotive landscape, five Japanese automakers – Toyota, Suzuki, Honda, Kawasaki, and Yamaha -…
Toyota has made history with the first on-road demonstration of a hydrogen mobility ecosystem in South Africa, using the Toyota Mirai hydrogen fuel cell electric vehicle (FCEV).