Fuel Cell

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Specifications

*fuel cells are upgraded version fuel cell of PhyX series with better perfromance in stability and durability.

*fuel cell system is a highly integrated fuel cell system with compact design, who includes: fuel cell stack, fans, IC board and electromagnetive valve. 3000W is a suitable power for the mobile applications, for instance PC,

*motorcycle and backup power system.

 

 

Products characters:

1. Light weight and compact design

2. Low noise

3. Simple system and high reliability

4. Quick startup, good dynamic performance

5. Excellent environment adaptability;

6.Simple control and communication policy.

 

 

Packaging & Delivery

Delivery Detail:within 10 days

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Q:how can we know about voltage that fuel cell produce and measure it?
try a voltage meter
Q:have any scientests even considered yet that pumping extra water vapor into the air might be harmfull?
Whoa, Nellie. Back the boat up. Before you jump on H-fuel cells as a pollutant by returning water to the environment, take a look at the water that is PRODUCED by the combustion of hydrocarbons. The combustion of a hydrocarbon produces carbon dioxide and water vapor. Look at the tailpipe of car when you start it in winter. All that smoke is (hopefully) condensed water vapor (and not burning oil). 2C8H18 + 9O2 --16CO2 + 18H2O We'll use normal octane as a stand-in for gasoline. It's pretty close in molecular weight. Notice that 2 moles of octane produced 18 moles of water vapor!!!!! That's a lot of water that gets pumped into the environment. When we compare the comparable amounts of energy produced by burning hydrocarbons and using H-fuel cells, the hydrocarbons produce more H2O, by far. Also consider where the hydrogen will come from to use in fuel cells. Hydrogen can be produced from the electrolysis of water. So it comes down to this: Take one mole of water and make one mole of hydrogen and half a mole of oxygen. Then burn one mole of hydrogen with a half-mole of oxygen and make a mole of water. Look at that: parity. There is NO net gain in water. A couple of other things. Carbon dioxide blocks more IR than does water vapor. Also, there are NO other products coming from the operation of a fuel cell, only water. I'm glad you asked this question before you go off and start spreading a lot of misinformation.
Q:Why aren't there any hydrogen fuel cell vehicles on the market yet?
Not practical yet. Is there ONE hydrogen refuel station yet? Is there anywhere near enough production yet? Has the cost per car dropped near practical yet? Will it withstand safety tests? No and No and No and No. It's not the government. It's the market. Which many practical sounding ideas have yet to bear fruit. Like the gas turbine experiments of the 60's. The steam engine developments of the 70's and 80's. Some ideas are too early and too costly to bring to market. Well, I'm STILL waiting on the Jetson Skycar.
Q:Why aren't fuel cells used in laptops and portable electronic devices?
It is just not cost or space effective though, compared to the cost of a metal based chemical battery and accessory equpment. Not to mention it is not just quite convenient.
Q:where can i find an online site that will show me the blueprints of a hydrogen fuel cell for home use?
The question is, where will you get the million dollars and insane machinery to build one? Plus, where is the hydrogen coming from? Do you intend to produce it with the fuel cell? Because you can't really make or use hydrogen easily, except for combustion.
Q:How does a fuel-cell powered vehicle work?
Fuel cells basically generate electricity from the fuel, and the electricity is used to operate electric motors that drive the wheels. The advantages are that fuel cells are extremely efficient for the amount of fuel input (internal combustion gasoline engines waste more than 96% of the energy in the gasoline, literally throwing it away). The main disadvantages is that fuel cells wear out faster than internal combustion engines, and they're a lot larger for the same amount of power output.
Q:Energy efficiency?
On paper they are quite good - 90% theoretical efficiency is attainable for selected chemistries. In the real world, water-based fuel cells are remarkably awful for an impressively large number of reasons. Molten salt cells are much better. The trick to Enviro-whiner arguments is where to start keeping the books. An engineer starts with fuel source to get true net energy production, mining raw materials to rubber on the road. Enviro-whiners start with engine output, thereby slathering lipstick on pigs.
Q:What kind of engineer would work on the hydrogen fuel cell?
Basically, any degreed engineer will have the fundamental knowledge of chemistry, physics and thermodynamics to begin learning about hydrogen fuel cells. However, the experts who are at the leading edge of this field will have advanced knowledge of an area of study that is known as Energy Engineering. This involves thermodynamics, chemistry and combustion processes. If you are looking for a bachelor degree program, mechanical engineering would probably be the right major. Then, you could specialize in fuel cells in graduate school.
Q:when will the 1st fuel cell car come out to the public?
General Motors is leasing out a fleet of hydrogen fuel cell vehicles in selected markets starting this summer. They will not sell them to the public, or lease them to people outside the three test cities, but the results of this large-scale test program may determine whether they will continue developing fuel cell cars for the future.
Q:What roles do chemical engineers play in the research and development of alternative energy?
Yes, they work on fuel cell development. And not just hydrogen fuel cells, but the trickier ones being developed for other fuels. So classes in electrochemistry are an obivous choice. Other projects that they would be critical in include: Alternative fuels: ethanol - take classes in fermentation (Curds Whey 101); hydrogen -the shift-gas reaction will be covered in your normal curriculum; biodiesel - separations, reactor design Solar (hot water/steam): heat transfer (listen during radiant topics, most ChemEngs don't use it much), mass transfer, piping systems, control systems. Passive solar: heat transfer, natural convection topics in fluid flow. HVAC/building design (archy classes). Wind is more of a MechEng or AeroEng thing to do. But you could take some of those classes as technical electives. Tidal and Hydro are usually done by Mechs and Civils. Since efficient reactions of future will be biologically mediated, IMO, try to find the most engineering/production oriented microbiology classes you can. The most sophisticated are those to make drugs, but, heck, wine-making addresses many of the issues. As a Chem Eng, you will bring a more thorough understanding of fluid flow, mass transfer, chemical reactions, process controls, and how those all inter-relate, to any project team. Take classes in (or read up on) any of the above topics to know what to listen for in lecture, what class projects to research, etc. I found that knowing I was going to be doing environmental eng very helpful in my coursework. I knew how incredibly useful many classes would be and how absolutely pointless P-chem is (for a practicing engineer). It sounds like you have a plan or at least a vision. That can be such an advantage and motivation in your classes. Try to meet with practicing engineers in alt energy - for lunch or at a career day or a company tour. Ask them for their thoughts. Good luck.
The company has the intellectual property rights and key technology on several projects such as: hydrogen scale producing, photo catalysis environmental cleaning, solar cell of new generation, low-cost proton exchange membrane fuel cell (PEMFC), low-cost and high efficiency LED white light illuminator. .

1. Manufacturer Overview

Location Jiangsu,China (Mainland)
Year Established 2011
Annual Output Value US$5 Million - US$10 Million
Main Markets 30.00% South America
20.00% Western Europe
20.00% Eastern Europe
10.00% North America
10.00% Southeast Asia
10.00% Africa
Company Certifications ISO 9001:2000

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Nearest Port Shanghai
Export Percentage 71% - 80%
No.of Employees in Trade Department 3-5 People
Language Spoken: English, Chinese, Japanese, Arabic, French, Russian
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