2 myths and an open question about water and Power-to-X
Water is the main ingredient in green hydrogen, so the types and water sources used impact the business case and sustainability of Power-to-X projects. Here’s what you need to consider as green hydrogen goes for scale.
Net zero transportation: More than one solution
For many countries and economies, transport is now one or the largest sources of greenhouse gas emissions. So how do we reach carbon-neutral transport systems, without sacrificing the mobility that makes economies and people thrive? Power-to-X is part of the solution – on the ground, in the air, and at sea.
Launching your green hydrogen project
When you deal with emerging technologies and markets, the early-stage considerations are even more crucial to get the project off the ground without unforeseen risks and delays. Eva Ravn Nielsen introduces key considerations for project owners and developers, when working with green hydrogen and Power-to-X projects.
The rise of offshore hydrogen production at scale
The stage is set for producing green hydrogen from offshore wind and desalinated seawater. Building on existing and proven technology, offshore wind farms have the potential to become future production hubs for green hydrogen production at scale to meet increasing demand.
Prospects for global Power-to-X markets
Power-to-X and green hydrogen can be key drivers to accelerate the green energy transition and reaching a low-carbon economy. Ramboll has analysed the market potential and offers considerations on taking the emerging technologies from potential to profit.
Power-to-X: paving the way for a greener future
Power-to-X (also known as PtX or P2X) is a collective term for conversion technologies that turn electricity into carbon-neutral synthetic fuels, such as hydrogen, synthetic natural gas, liquid fuels, or chemicals. These can be used in sectors that are hard to decarbonise or, unlike electric power, be stored for later use.
Is hydrogen colourless or colourful?
Hydrogen is a colourless and invisible gas. However, although there is no universal naming convention for H2, we use a vivid colour spectrum for differentiating types of hydrogen when referring to the production methods and origins. Let’s have a look at the hydrogen rainbow and the significance behind the various colours.