The energy price crisis in the second half of 2021 could provide green hydrogen with an opportunity to showcase its decarbonisation potential at a lower cost to users
SIMPLE SOLUTION Southeast Asia’s reliance on gas makes the transition to renewables more expensive. Converting to green hydrogen might offer an alternative
PRICE POINT Green hydrogen could reach price parity with other forms of hydrogen in the coming decade but will still be more expensive than LNG over a longer time frame
KEY QUOTE The recent natural gas and LNG price hikes in both Europe and Asia could help close the LNG-green hydrogen cost parity time frame ...
Trucks and ships could be two means of transport running on hydrogen gas, produced using electricity, in the coming years
A lack of natural resources means accessing renewables as part of its energy transition is out of the question for Singapore. The country, renowned for its innovation, is having to think creatively to reach its goals
Southeast Asia’s reliance on liquified natural gas is putting the region’s carbon reduction targets in jeopardy. But cost considerations currently outweigh environmental concerns
In this episode, we take a look at our dependence on gas and, with the recent price crisis that swept across Europe, how we can break our grasp on the fuel. Joining Watt Matters this week is Dennis Hesseling from the EU Agency for the Cooperation of Energy Regulators (ACER)
Hydrogen suffers from an abundance of hype, particularly about what it can be used for in the energy transition. Wild claims for the application of hydrogen, with little basis in current science and commercial reality, have worked to obscure the realistic opportunities for putting truly clean hydrogen to work here and now
In an EU that aims to be carbon neutral by 2050, production of green hydrogen can be a new job creating industry, argues Tjisse Stelpstra, Member of the Council of the Province of Drenthe in the Northern Netherlands, providing an economic boost for regions like his and Europe as a whole.
Low-carbon hydrogen will almost certainly be needed to cut emissions across a range of hard-to-abate sectors. However, if it is used to solve too many problems, it could end up delaying the energy transition and putting urgent decarbonisation plans in jeopardy