Hydrogen to play a key role in Net-Zero
Hydrogen is Reliable Renewable Clean Sustainable Scalable
Wind turbines operate on a simple principle. The energy in the wind turns two or three propeller-like blades around a rotor. The rotor is connected to the main shaft, which spins a generator to create energy, which can be stored using Hydrogen electrolyzer and storage for use later.
The amount of sunlight that strikes the earth's surface in an hour and a half is enough to handle the entire world's energy consumption for a full year. Solar technologies convert sunlight into electrical energy either through photovoltaic (PV) panels or through mirrors that concentrate solar radiation. This energy can be used to generate electricity or be stored.
Hydropower plants capture the energy of falling water to generate electricity. A turbine converts the kinetic energy of falling water into mechanical energy. Then a generator converts the mechanical energy from the turbine into electrical energy, Vision Energy captures this energy into Hydrogen for storage that can be transported and distributed in many ways.
Renewable Wind Energy
Renewable Solar Energy
Renewable Hydro Energy
Energy Transition for Decarbonization in Transportation Vehicle Shipping Aviation Industry
Transport is one of the first sectors where Hydrogen can play a role, either directly used in Fuel Cell powered vehicles (FCEV) or through synthetic eFuels that can be used in regular Internal Combustion Engine powered vehicles.
Heavy Process Industry
Green Hydrogen is set to become the fuel or feedstock of choice to decarbonise sectors where emission reductions are particularly difficult, for example in heavy process industry such as shipping and aviation
Together we can achieve Net Zero
Decarbonisation is the reduction of carbon dioxide emissions through the use of low carbon power sources, achieving a lower output of greenhouse gasses into the atmosphere.
Refers to the shift from current energy production systems, which rely primarily on non-renewable energy sources (oil, natural gas and coal), to an energy mix based largely on renewable energy sources. Hydrogen, as a fuel and energy carrier, is set to play a key role in the energy transition.
Hydrogen made through electrolysis from renewable or zero-carbon electrons has been identified as being a key pillar in the energy transition to achieving net-zero carbon emissions and climate targets.
Hydrogen is also an excellent and practical way of storing energy from intermittent renewable energy sources over longer periods and in any great volume, delivering peak electricity when there is a shortfall and contributing to the balancing of electricity grids.
A limited amount of Hydrogen can also be injected in the existing Methane gas grid as a blend component, displacing CO2.
Fuel cell electric vehicles (FCEVs) are powered by hydrogen. They are more efficient than conventional internal combustion engine vehicles and produce no tailpipe emissions—they only emit water vapor and warm air.
Hydrogen is a clean fuel that, when consumed in a fuel cell, produces only water. Hydrogen can be produced from a variety of domestic resources, such as natural gas, nuclear power, biomass, and renewable power like solar and wind. These qualities make it an attractive fuel option for transportation and electricity generation applications. It can be used in cars, in houses, for portable power, and in many more applications.
Modular technology is available for progressive expansion of fueling capacity and caters for a range of vehicle specifications. Vision Energy will be conducting investigations into design configuration and integration with onsite production and H2 storage as part of its technical study at each location.