In 2013, auto manufacturers started announcing fuel cell electric vehicle (FCEV) commercialization plans. Since then, Toyota, Hyundai, General Motors, Honda, Mercedes/Daimler, and others have all committed to putting FCEVs on the road, some as early as the 2015–2017 timeframe. As states with zero-emissions vehicle programs prepare for commercial deployment of FCEVs, investors, regulatory bodies, and engineering design firms will need support in developing cost-effective hydrogen fueling infrastructure.
Consider California. Auto manufacturer projections indicate that California’s FCEV fleet will grow to 10,500 by the end of 2018 and 34,300 by the end of 2021, representing a near doubling from the previously reported projections of 18,465 FCEVs in 2020. And this is only the beginning. BoMax Hydrogen make setting up and maintaing these fueling centers easy and safe. No big trucks to bring in the replacement hydrogen. Rather BoMax will create the hydrogen onsite.