Hydrogen Fuel Cell Projects
Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL)

A fuel cell is a device that uses hydrogen (or hydrogen-rich fuel) and oxygen to create electricity. Fuel cells are more energy-efficient than combustion engines, and the hydrogen used to power them can come from a variety of sources. If pure hydrogen is used as a fuel, fuel cells emit only heat and water, eliminating concerns about air pollutants or greenhouse gases.

ORNL researchers are currently conducting a variety of fuel cell-related investigations. More information about these projects can be accessed by clicking on the poster below or by selecting "Projects" on the navigation bar above.


Fuel Cell Program Project Poster Link to High-Performance Cathode Supports Project Link to Nitrided Metallic Bipolar Plates project Link to High-Resolution Imaging adn Microchemical Analysis project Link to project using Spatially Resolved Capillary Inlet Mass Spectroscopy



David P. Stinton
Program Manager
Oak Ridge National Laboratory
PO Box 2008 MS 6186
Oak Ridge, TN 37831-6186
Phone 865-574-4556
Email stintondp@ornl.gov


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Last modified on September 18, 2008 1:27 PM