While the automotive landscape undergoes a sweeping transformation towards electrification, an emerging contender is vying for attention: hydrogen fuel cell technology.
In a world increasingly driven by the pursuit of sustainability, Toyota’s latest offering, the second-generation Mirai, is making waves as it propels us toward a cleaner and greener future.
São Paulo government has teamed up with Toyota and Shell to embark on an ambitious journey towards producing green hydrogen from ethanol.
In a landscape increasingly dominated by discussions of electric vehicles and battery-powered innovations, Toyota has taken a divergent path, staunchly advocating for hydrogen as the future of clean transportation.
In a major stride towards sustainable transportation, Toyota has recently revealed significant progress in the development of a liquid hydrogen engine vehicle.
ADNOC, in collaboration with Toyota and Al-Futtaim Motors, has commenced the construction of the Middle East’s first high-speed hydrogen refueling station.
Major Japanese motorcycle manufacturers Kawasaki, Yamaha, Honda, and Suzuki, along with car manufacturer Toyota, have joined forces to develop hydrogen internal combustion engines.
Toyota, the renowned automaker, has set its sights on the hydrogen fuel cell vehicle markets in Europe and China, with a goal of selling 200,000 hydrogen vehicles by 2030.
In a bid to accelerate decarbonization efforts, Toyota is pushing the boundaries of automotive innovation by developing a liquid hydrogen-fueled car.
Chinese state-owned manufacturer GAC, in collaboration with Toyota, has introduced a prototype engine that runs on liquid ammonia, presenting a promising alternative to traditional fuels such as electricity and hydrogen. This innovative internal combustion engine (ICE) draws inspiration from the maritime and haulage industries, which are exploring ammonia as a viable substitute for diesel in container ships and trucks.