2014 Webinar Archives

Increase your H2IQ

Learn about Fuel Cell Technologies Office webinars and state and regional initiatives webinars held in 2014 through the descriptions and linked materials below. Also view webinar archives from other years.

Webinars presented in 2014:

Additive Manufacturing for Fuel Cells

February 11, 2014

This webinar focused on additive manufacturing to stimulate discussion in the hydrogen and fuel cell community on the application of additive manufacturing to prototyping and production. Presentations by Eaton and Nuvera highlight Eaton’s experience using additive manufacturing for prototype development and recent developments in additive manufacturing for full scale production being employed at Nuvera. Blake Marshall from the Advanced Manufacturing Office also presents an overview of additive manufacturing technologies and current R&D activity being supported by the Energy Department. This webinar is of interest to hydrogen and fuel cell manufacturers and those interested in advanced techniques for hydrogen and fuel cell component manufacturing.

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Energy 101: Fuel Cells Discussion

January 16, 2014

This Google+ Hangout discussion focused on audience questions about fuel cells. Several experts answered questions and discussed fuel cells in front of a live online audience. Expert panelists included Dr. Sunita Satyapal, Director of the Energy Department’s Fuel Cell Technologies Office; Daniel Dedrick, Manager of Hydrogen and Combustion Technologies at Sandia National Laboratories; Anthony Eggert, Executive Director of the UC Davis Policy Institute for Energy, Environment and the Economy; and Charlie Freese, Executive Director of Global Fuel Cell Activities at General Motors.

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2014 Hydrogen Student Design Contest

January 14, 2014

This webinar, sponsored by the Fuel Cell Technologies Office, focused on the winning entries of the 2013 Hydrogen Student Design Contest from the University of Kyushu and University of Birmingham. This year, teams were challenged to develop hydrogen fueling infrastructure plans for the Northeast and mid-Atlantic for the 2013-2025 time frame. The first place winner, the University of Kyushu's design, centered around developing fueling clusters in urban areas, which then are expanded into suburban areas and along highways to facilitate cross-state travel. The University of Birmingham placed second and proposed a "hydrogen highway" system connecting Boston to Washington, D.C., before connecting most areas in the Northeast. During the webinar the theme for the 2014 contest—Designing a Drop-in Fueling Station—was also discussed.

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