The energy sector is awash with the benefits of hydrogen for domestic heating. It’s the most common element in Universe, it burns to water, it can be swapped out for natural gas – it is a wonder fuel.
As the proclaimed Oil Capital of Europe, it seems only right that Aberdeen should be front and centre of decarbonisation efforts too.
The government has set a demanding timeframe to bring hydrogen into primetime – but crunch time is looming for the legal framework required.
A war of words is raging over blue hydrogen.
The global hydrogen technology manufacturing pie is going to be huge, according to Martyn Tulloch, OGTC head of energy system integration.
Some of the world’s most notable ideas and inventions have been born over a chat and a pint.
An initiative aimed at helping create a renewable energy jobs boom in the Highlands has been launched, following the appointment of its first manager.
With any energy transition, there is a need to bring about wholescale change, from the up, to the mid and the downstream.
The debate around which direction the UK should take in terms of blue or green hydrogen is complex.
In the Scottish Highlands, discussions are currently ongoing that could transform the region into the world’s next energy and maritime hotspot.
Clean Power Hydrogen (CPH2) has hit a “significant milestone” after bagging an order to supply a 1 megawatt electrolyser.
The Port of Cromarty Firth (PCF) has signed a memorandum of understanding (MoU) with Norwegian firm Gen2 Energy to import green hydrogen from Norway.
A pioneering project that would use wastewater from an Aberdeenshire distillery as a feedstock for producing clean-burning “green” hydrogen is in the running for a funding injection.
Neptune Energy has thrown its hat in the ring for a licence that would underpin a combined carbon capture and blue hydrogen project in the UK, it has emerged.
A pair of businessmen who held key roles at engineering and consultancy firm Wood have joined a Scottish hydrogen technology business.
A new report analysing the opportunities presented by hydrogen in Northern Ireland’s energy transition has been published.
Hydrogen, hydrogen, hydrogen... hardly a day passes without a story about hydrogen in the press and on social media.
A plan to establish a “world-leading” green hydrogen hub on the Cromarty Firth has been launched today by a new partnership of companies, including utilities giant ScottishPower and three big names from the whisky industry.
High shipping costs could prevent green hydrogen produced in Scotland from being exported globally.
Wall Street analysts are calling the prospects for hydrogen, and particularly “green” hydrogen, a once-in-a-generation opportunity – and Scotland is in a strong position to take advantage of this resource.
Centrica is in talks with the UK government about plans to convert its disused Rough natural gas storage site off the coast of northeast England to store hydrogen.
Offshore components for the energy sector could soon be built using green hydrogen after a study to asses the fuel’s potential for use at Port of Nigg was launched.
OGTC has teamed up with government and other industry partners to examine the potential of marine vessel hydrogen transportation and storage in Scotland.
Concerns about the UK’s ability to make the most of the energy transition’s enormous economic opportunities are well founded.
West of Shetland operators are working with “serious intent” to get huge new oil projects “to a net zero outcome”, according to the head of a major clean energy scheme on the islands.