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Hydrogen Progress, Priorities and Opportunities

Webinar presentation by Alexander Keros summarizing the main points in CaFCP's 2014 HyPPO report published in July 2014.

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Hydrogen Progress, Priorities and Opportunities

  1. 1. A California Road Map The Commercialization of Hydrogen Fuel Cell Vehicles ________________________________________ 2014 Update: Hydrogen Progress, Priorities and Opportunities (HyPPO) Report
  2. 2. 2012 Road Map • Initial station network coverage to launch the market » Five initial clusters » Destinations, connectors • Carefully balancing coverage vs. capacity • Defining the resources necessary to build stations and keep stations operating
  3. 3. HyPPO update • Are 2012 assumptions still valid? • Are we on track to meeting goals? • How has the landscape changed? • What progress have we made? • What are the next actions to take?
  4. 4. 2012 Apr Jul Oct Jan Apr Jul ARB evaluation of AB8 published DMS station testing began Rebates for FCEVs increased J2799 finalized NPFA hydrogen station report released California Sustainable Freight Strategy introduced DOE grant for parcel delivery awarded H2NIP published ZEV Readiness Guidebook published "Go" campaign wins award Bus Road Map published A California Road Map released Jun Progress Toyota/BMW announcement Mercedes- Nissan-Ford announcement GM-Honda announcement Jan 2014 Hyundai lease CEC station funding awarded Toyota at CES Honda FCEV concept AB 8 signed H2USA announced 2013 ZEV Infrastructure Project Manager appointed J2601 finalized
  5. 5. Developments in other FCs
  6. 6. 1. Customer experience 2. Deploy funded stations 3. Synchronize vehicle market development 4. Station performance and monitoring 5. Develop codes, standards and regulations 6. Prepare communities Station Network Activation & DevelopmentEstablish the fundamental building blocks of coverage and convenience to meet specific customer needs.
  7. 7. Progress: Station funding grants consider station reliability, operation and location Next actions: • Bring planned stations online quickly • Ensure stations have consistent operation • Identify data collection needs that will help the market grow
  8. 8. Emeryville – AC Transit Cupertino Foster City Mountain View *West Sacramento Open In Development Northern CA Hydrogen Stations August 2014 Managed by BKi Campbell Hayward Mill Valley Oakland Palo Alto Redwood City *Rohnert Park San Jose San Ramon Saratoga South San Francisco *Truckee Woodside *Not shown on map
  9. 9. California Fuel Cell Partnership www.cafcp.org/stationmap Southern CA Hydrogen Stations Burbank Fountain Valley – OCSD Irvine – UC Irvine Los Angeles - Harbor City Los Angeles - West LA 1 Newport Beach *Thousand Palms – SunLine Transit Torrance Anaheim Chino (upgrade) Diamond Bar (upgrade) Irvine - UC Irvine (upgrade) Irvine - Walnut Ave. Lawndale Los Angeles – Cal State LA Los Angeles - West LA 2 Los Angeles - Woodland Hills Los Angeles - Beverly Blvd. Mission Viejo Redondo Beach San Juan Capistrano Santa Monica Open In Development *Coalinga Costa Mesa La Canada Flintridge Laguna Niguel Lake Forest Long Beach Los Angeles – LAX (upgrade) Los Angeles - Lincoln Blvd. Los Angeles - Hollywood Blvd. Ontario Orange Pacific Palisades *Riverside *San Diego *Santa Barbara South Pasadena *Not shown on map
  10. 10. Progress to plan Hydrogen Station Network Current Progress to Plan (By Cluster) HyPPO report Figure 5 on page 12
  11. 11. Progress: AB 8 demonstrates California’s commitment with co- funding for hydrogen stations Next actions: • Develop routine, transparent status reports about station installation progress • Develop a larger supply chain to reduce costs and increase station up-time • Evaluate an “incentive toolbox” for station developers and owners
  12. 12. Looking forward Hydrogen Station Network—Current & Estimated Progress HyPPO report Figure 6 on page 12
  13. 13. Progress: Annual evaluations and reports ensure that state funded stations coordinate with FCEV roll-outs Next actions: • Conduct annual surveys of automaker deployment plans • Explore the effect of medium- and heavy-duty vehicles on station use
  14. 14. Progress: Funding for operations and maintenance of existing and new stations Next actions: • Effectively communicate station availability to customers • Explore effectiveness of O&M grants on the station network • Look at how capacity of future stations effects the network • Fewer, larger stations compared to more, smaller stations
  15. 15. Progress:J2601 and J2790 were finalized, NFPA 2 completed, and DMS testing is underway Next actions: • Integrate SAE and CSA standards into new stations, and into funding opportunities • Implement the regulations for certifying hydrogen dispensers • Encourage supply chain development • Establish station testing procedures to support commissioning ahead of retail operation
  16. 16. Progress: Ongoing education and outreach to stakeholders and general public; GO-Biz involvement Next actions: • Continue outreach activities • Complete readiness planning with early market communities • Stakeholders • AHJs • First responders • Support GO-Biz efforts • Launch national ER training program
  17. 17. 1. Meaningful vehicle incentives 2. AB 32 and LCFS 3. Policy support for all hydrogen pathways 4. Interaction with CPCU proceedings Maintaining Complementary Policy FrameworksComplementary policies that can shape the execution of early FCEV and hydrogen business models.
  18. 18. Complementary policies
  19. 19. HyPPO summary • We’ve made significant progress toward Road Map considerations and milestones • Next actions are aimed at station deployment » Ensuring a great customer experience » Establishing a network of reliable stations » Generating interest in cars and stations » Using data to plan for the future • Market readiness activities will require broad support • HyPPO shows a new phase of planning and development
  20. 20. Download at www.cafcp.org Download the report!
  21. 21. CaFCP Members
  22. 22. California Fuel Cell Partnership www.cafcp.org

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