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This NEW Solid Hydrogen Storage Will DISRUPT The Energy Storage Industry

The Analyst (New Real Media)
Published on 19 Nov 2022 / In News and Politics

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00:00 Intro
00:40 Why is Hydrogen Difficult To Store
01:14 Material-Based Hydrogen Storage
03:46 Solid State Hydrogen and Plasma Kinetics
05:20 Why Solid-State Hydrogen Energy Storage Could be a Gamechanger
08:10 Final words


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Hydrogen is the most abundant element on the planet and the cleanest source of energy. Hydrogen is already important in some parts of the energy value chain. Early hydrogen storage tanks used in fuel cell electric vehicles were highly pressured and liquid (cryo). Unfortunately, fueling these tanks is expensive, and the supporting infrastructure requires extensive maintenance. Furthermore, today's major sources of hydrogen gas are costly, energy-intensive processes.

What if there was a new type of hydrogen that could be produced more cheaply, stored, and transported more economically without negatively impacting the environment? This is where solid-state hydrogen energy storage comes in.

Because of its low volumetric energy density, hydrogen is difficult to store. It is the lightest and simplest element, weighing less than helium, and thus easily lost in the atmosphere.

Another challenge is that liquid hydrogen has a very low boiling point of 252.8°C, which means it must be cryogenically stored at low temperatures. Storing hydrogen as a gas presents additional challenges because it typically necessitates the use of high-pressure tanks 350-700 bar or 5000-10,000 psi.

Hydrogen can be stored using materials in addition to being compressed as gas or stored as a liquid. There are three types of hydrogen storage materials: those that use adsorption to store hydrogen on the material's surface, those that use absorption to store hydrogen within the material, and those that use a combination of solid and liquid materials.

Adsorption occurs when hydrogen molecules or atoms attach to the surface of a material. The hydrogen in this method binds to materials with high surface areas, such as microporous organometallic framework compounds (metal-organic frameworks (MOFs)), microporous crystalline aluminosilicates (zeolites), or microscopically small carbon nanotubes. Because of the increased surface area for the sorbent, hydrogen adsorption to powdered materials can achieve high densities of volumetric storage.


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