Here are some links to relevant organizations and reports
Key Reports & presentations:
- A short comparison of various alternative vehicles, showing the advantages of FCEVs compared to BEV and PHEVs.
- The National Research Council 2008 Report on Hydrogen & FCEVs
- The National Research Council 2009 Report on PHEVs
- The National Research Council 2013 Report, “Transitions to Alternative Vehicles and Fuels”
- The USCAR (US car companies) 2009 statement on hydrogen & FCEV R&D
- The global car companies’ 2009 statement on hydrogen & FCEVs
- The global energy and car companies 2009 statement on hydrogen infrastructure in Germany
- The MIT report comparing alternative vehicle costs and performance
- The NHA “Energy Evolution” story
- Detailed input assumptions for this computer model(Some of these assumptions have been updated with AEO 2012-2013 information)
- DOE National Lab Engineers on-road testing of Toyota SUV FCEV (431 miles range 68.3 miles/kgH2).
- The Argonne National Laboratory report on PHEVs
- A report on the recommended EPA/DOT GHG additions(tailpipe-only GHGs) to the motor vehicle fuel economy labels.
- A report on the BEV and PHEV GHGs from coal-based electricity.
- McKinsey and Company 2010 Report “A portfolio of power-trains for Europe-A fact-based analysis: The role of battery electric vehicles, plug-in hybrids and fuel cell electric vehicles”
- Summary of key points from the McKinsey and Company report.
- The New York state Climate Action Plan Interim Report.
- Our response to the NY interim action plan.
- THe National Renewable Energy Laboratory report showing on the road testing of 155 FCEVs
- 2011 Fuel Cell Seminar presentation by C. E. Thomas, Orlando, Florida, Nov 3, 2011
- “How ’Green’ are Electric vehicles”, by C. E. Thomas, published in the International Journal of Hydrogen Energy, Vol. 37, Issue 7, pages 6053-6062, April 2012[Note: Figure 5 is not the correct Figure in the Int. J of H2 Energy publication. See this link for the correct Figure 5.]
- “US Marginal electricity grid mixes and EV greenhouse gas emissions” by C. E. Thomas, published in the International Journal of Hydrogen Energy, Vol 37 (2012) pages 19231-19240. [This paper demonstrates that, on the average, for every BEV replacing a gasoline HEV, GHGs will increase 7.4%, while every PHEV that replaces a gasoline hybrid will increase GHGs by an average of 10%!]
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