North and north-east Scotland aim to be at the centre of the emerging hydrogen economy – but where will all those low-carbon energy supplies come from?
A consortium of North Sea companies have launched a new initiative to create a “Hydrogen Highway” from Scotland to Rotterdam.
“We’re hopeful we can get the seabed lease then put our foot down on delivering,” is the message from the triarchy behind the Salamander floating wind scheme off Peterhead.
A number of key uncertainties remain over the deployment of hydrogen, but one point of agreement from Adipec this week has been the need for long-term contracts.
Principle Power has secured front end engineering and design (FEED) work for a floating wind-to-hydrogen scheme set to be built off Aberdeen.
Offshore Design Engineering (ODE) has won front-end engineering design (FEED) work on the Dolphyn green hydrogen project off Aberdeen.
Aberdeen-headquartered Operational Excellence Group (OPEX) has been taken over by sustainability consultancy ERM.
Floating wind Salamander aims to provide stepping stone for green hydrogen Dolphyn off north-east coast
Energy firms behind ambitious plans to develop floating wind and green hydrogen projects off the north-east coast will work together to see if their schemes are an ideal match.
The Dolphyn project, due to become the world’s first floating green hydrogen development off Aberdeen, has moved its schedule to get to commercial deployment more quickly.
Aberdeen City Council has launched the hunt for a partner to help it build a “first of its kind” £215million green hydrogen production hub.
Offshore wind and hydrogen are “good ingredients but a bad cocktail” according to Rystad Energy, with high costs remaining a “showstopper”.
When developer ERM decided Aberdeen would be the home for Dolphyn, its world-first floating green hydrogen project, it said “it will put Aberdeen on the map”.
This week’s Energy Voice Out Loud, in association with International School Aberdeen, kicks off with news of Shell cutting their global workforce by up to 9,000.
Oil and Gas UK has rebuked claims in a new report from a coalition of climate action groups as being “misleading”.
Aberdeen has been selected as the home for the “world’s first” offshore floating facility to produce green hydrogen.