Hydrogen Tank

A Hydrogen tank (other names- cartridge or canister) is used for hydrogen storage. The first type IV hydrogen tanks for compressed hydrogen at 700 Bar (10,000 PSI) were demonstrated in 2001, the first fuel cell vehicles on the road with type IV tanks are the Toyota FCHV, Mercedes-Benz F-Cell and the HydroGen4.

Read more about Hydrogen Tank:  Low Pressure Tanks, Type I, Type II, Type III, Type IV, Tank Testing Considerations, Research

Other articles related to "hydrogen, hydrogen tank, tank":

Delta III - Vehicle Description
... the complex and less-efficient stack of upper stages was replaced with a more advanced hydrogen/oxygen stage ... The liquid-hydrogen tank was 4 meters in diameter, covered in insulation derived from that of the Space Shuttle External Tank, and built by Mitsubishi Heavy Industries ... The separate liquid-oxygen tank retained the 2.4 m diameter of previous Deltas ...
Project Skylab - Development - Wet Workshop
... would be vented to remove any remaining hydrogen fuel, then the equipment section would be slid into it via a large inspection hatch ... known as a "wet workshop" concept, because of the conversion of an active fuel tank ... The station filled the entire interior of the S-II stage's hydrogen tank, with the equipment section forming a "spine" and living quarters located between it ...
STS-51-L Mission Timeline - Summary Timeline
... coming through the joint and impinging on the external tank ... showing that it had burned a hole in the liquid hydrogen tank in Challenger's ET, causing the tank to leak ... The pressure in the tank began to drop, whilst meanwhile Challenger's onboard computers began to pivot the nozzles of the SSMEs in order to counter the now-unbalan ...

Famous quotes containing the word hydrogen:

    All you of Earth are idiots!... First was your firecracker, a harmless explosive. Then your hand grenade. They begin to kill your own people a few at a time. Then the bomb. Then a larger bomb, many people are killed at one time. Then your scientists stumbled upon the atom bomb—split the atom. Then the hydrogen bomb, where you actually explode the air itself.
    Edward D. Wood, Jr. (1922–1978)