• Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
The US Department of Energy is providing $35 million in new funding for fuel cell and hydrogen technologies. The money will fund projects to advance technology and speed up adoption of fuel cell applications like light-duty vehicles. Categories for possible projects include deployment of fuel-cell electric hybrid vehicles, mobile refueling and one called "Crosscutting: America's Climate Communities of Excellence." Other possible projects include research and development for hydrogen production, delivery and fuel cell manufacturing. Read more from the DOE.

Porsche will buy a 25.1-percent stake in carbon fiber parts manufacturer Capricorn Composite GmbH. Capricorn has provided parts for Porsche's LMP1 racecar and 918 Spyder. The deal will give the automaker better access to the lightweight material going forward, and will "build on joint work over many years in the motor-sports industry and secure the future," according to Porsche. Porsche's parent company Volkswagen owns almost 10 percent of Capricorn's competitor SGL Carbon SE, but an expansion of that ownership could be thwarted by BMW, which controls more of SGL's stock. Read more at Bloomberg.

The electric racecars running in the Formula E Miami ePrix will use solar energy. Florida Power & Light (FPL) will provide the electricity the cars will be using for the race on March 14, and its Martin Next Generation Solar Energy Center provided the electricity the cars used during the announcement event. "Our partnership with Formula E and the Miami ePrix is another example of our commitment to advancing zero-emissions solar energy and the use of electric vehicles in Florida," says FPL President and CEO Eric Silagy. FPL currently operates two other solar plants, with plans to install 1 million solar panels at three more power plants by the end of next year. Read more at Domestic Fuel.


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