The Role of Hydrogen and Batteries in Delivering Net Zero in the UK by 2050
The Faraday Institution is the UK’s independent institute for electrochemical energy storage research, skills development, market analysis, and early-stage commercialisation. The Institution is a partner of Oxford’s ZERO (Zero-carbon Energy Researchg Oxford Institute which brings together researchers from across the University of Oxford to tackle questions surrounding zero-carbon energy systems.
The Faraday Institution has published a report analysing how hydrogen and battery technologies are likely to be used in different sectors within the UK, including transportation, manufacturing, the built environment, and power sectors, to 2050. Both are anticipated to play an increasingly vital role as the UK transitions to a low-carbon future to address critical concerns of climate change and energy security.
Read more on the Faraday Institution report here.