New Technologies Require Contribution but the Outcome is Priceless

The current amount of greenhouse gas emissions that pollute our environment are way above the global targets. Without a shadow of a doubt, the future of road transportation must be zero-emission.
Becoming a Part of the Solution
Global warming and climate change are consequences of excessive levels of greenhouse gases (GHG) in the lower layers of the atmosphere. GHGs trigger an increase in the average temperature on Earth, thereby making sea levels rise, threatening ecosystems, and affecting and ultimately destroying life on the planet as we know it.

The use of hydrogen in mobility helps reduce GHGs by offering zero tailpipe emissions and close to zero well-to-wheel emissions.

Being Fully Electric is Just Not Enough
For BEVs, well-to-tank emissions rely on the power mix and hence on the country where the vehicle is charged. For fuel cell electric vehicles (FCEVs), well-to-tank emissions depend on hydrogen production technology. As the production of hydrogen shifts to full decarbonisation, FCEV emissions will decrease until they are virtually CO₂-free.
Moreover, fuel cells require significantly less raw materials compared to batteries and combustion engines. They are cobalt-free, and research has shown that sustainability targets should include using less platinum than in a comparable diesel vehicle.
GDP of the EU28
The Cost of Action
An effective action plan would cost 1% of the GDP of the EU28.
GDP of the EU28
The Cost of Inaction
If no action is taken, between 5% and 20% of the EU28’s GDP would be lost.
Source: Jenné, P. and Pecqueur, M., 2021. RUN ON WATER, the hydrogen way. 1st ed., p.53.

The Future is Hydrogen. Period.

Universally, hydrogen is considered an important energy vector in global efforts to limit greenhouse gas emissions to the "well below 2°C scenario", as agreed upon by more than 190 states in the Paris Climate Agreement. With its versatility, hydrogen can contribute to the decarbonisation of a wide range of sectors. Examples of such sectors include the heavy industry, long-haul and heavy-duty transport, as well as energy – meaning the sectors which are generally considered "hard to decarbonise", and where meaningful GHG emission reductions are yet to be achieved.

Therefore, leaning towards the hydrogen economy and hydrogen society is inevitable.

Considering the evidence we have, the demand for hydrogen will only increase in the near future. Eventually, the cost of hydrogen technologies, hydrogen itself, and FCEVs in particular, will decrease to levels which can be compared to today's costs of traditional types of transport.

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