Jonathan Strickland, Los Alamos National Laboratory, Executive Producer discussed on Podcast Central


Behind the tech and how it affects our lives and culture. Here's tech stuff. Get in touch with technology with tech stuff from how stuff works. Hey, there. Welcome to Tech stuff. I'm your host, Jonathan Strickland. I'm an executive producer. And I love all things Tech and on November 15th 2018. I ran across an article titled Quote. Can we produce enough green hydrogen to save the world end quote? And I thought I haven't done an episode about hydrogen and the proposed hydrogen economy for quite some time. It might be a good sign to revisit this topic and remind everyone what it's all about. Because when it comes to conversations about transitioning away from a dependence on fossil fuels, hydrogen is frequently part of that conversation. Today, we're going to explore why that isthe and whether we can, in fact, produce enough of it responsibly than a green way to create a true hydrogen economy. Spoiler alert. That's just one component of a hydrogen economy. Don't talk a lot about that in this episode. First We gotta just lay some groundwork. Right? Hydrogen is the most abundant element in the universe. It's what stars are made out of. According to the Los Alamos National Laboratory. If you were together all the atoms in the universe, all the matter, So you got all the atoms in the universe, all in one room. Well, it would need to be a really big room. But more than 90% of all those atoms in that room would be hydrogen. So at first, you might think that means we're lousy with the stuff here on Earth, and we kind of are but There's some other things about hydrogen that makes that whole plentiful thing a little more misleading when it comes to our day to day experience. So first pure hydrogen has a.

Coming up next