Green Hydrogen
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Hydrogen, the most abundant and lightest element in the world, has a wide range of industrial applications, from refining to petrochemicals to steel production. It is also a high-yield energy source that is far more efficient than other fuels.

Green hydrogen is produced by using renewable energy for electrolysis, which splits water molecules into their constituent hydrogen and oxygen. The green hydrogen produced in this way is a clean energy source that can be stored for long periods of time and transported over long distances. 

Many experts believe that hydrogen – in combination with decarbonised electricity – will take a big step towards net zero emissions. Hydrogen is expected to play a particularly important role in achieving net-zero emissions in sectors such as steel production, high-temperature heating and long-distance transport. It can also provide load balancing for intermittent renewable energy sources such as wind power and solar energy. Electrolysis could absorb excess energy, and when there is little wind or sun, the hydrogen could be burned in gas turbines to meet electricity demand. Hydrogen is, therefore, necessary to achieve net-zero emissions

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