Latest hydrogen gas Stories
A novel device that uses only sunlight and wastewater to produce hydrogen gas could provide a sustainable energy source while improving the efficiency of wastewater treatment.
Rock-water reactions can produce hydrogen when temperatures are far too hot for living things to survive, such as near hydrothermal vent systems on the ocean floor. However, a new study reports that the same hydrogen-producing reaction can also occur at more hospitable temperatures, like those found on the ocean floor or even Mars.
Researchers have engineered a strain of electricity-producing bacteria that can grow using hydrogen gas as its sole electron donor and carbon dioxide as its sole source of carbon.
The star cluster NGC 6604 is shown in this new image taken by the Wide Field Imager attached to the MPG/ESO 2.2-meter telescope at the La Silla Observatory in Chile.
Butterfly wings may rank among the most delicate structures in nature, but they have given researchers powerful inspiration for new technology that doubles production of hydrogen gas — a green fuel of the future — from water and sunlight.
A technique for creating a new molecule that structurally and chemically replicates the active part of the widely used industrial catalyst molybdenite has been developed by researchers with the U.S. Department of Energy’s Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab).
Material designed for energy applications is 10 times faster than natural enzyme, uses inexpensive metals.
Hubbleâ€™s newest camera has taken an image of galaxy NGC 4214, a galaxy glowing brightly with young stars and gas clouds.
Analysis method can locate satellite galaxies based on the ripples they create in the hydrogen gas.
The cyanobacteria are famous for releasing the oxygen that made Earth the hospitable planet we know today, but some strains also have a hidden talent for producing hydrogen gas.
- An uxorious, effeminate, or spiritless man.
- A timorous, cowardly fellow.