When did you first hear about the idea of a hydrogen fuel cell?

In the early days of the hydrogen fuel-cell boom, I didn’t even know about hydrogen.

I’d heard of it in the early ’90s when I was writing a book about the car industry.

I knew about it in 2008 when the US government had announced its plans to build the world’s largest hydrogen production plant by 2021.

But I’d never actually seen one.

When the hydrogen plant in Texas began to produce electricity in 2009, the story of its creation was just beginning to become widely known.

The US Department of Energy (DOE) had set out a goal of producing more than 25 gigawatt hours (GW) of electricity from hydrogen by 2020, and the first phase of that goal was to build a plant to produce and store the hydrogen that would ultimately make up the fuel for the hydrogen cells powering the cars on the road.

The facility was set to be the world first to use an efficient process that would not only create more energy, but also produce hydrogen in a way that would generate electricity at a lower cost.

It’s a technology that has come a long way from its beginnings as a small fuel cell prototype at the University of Texas, Austin, and is currently used in a number of electric vehicle systems, including those that can power a car.

The idea of building a hydrogen plant to make hydrogen is no longer new, but the concept of using a fuel cell to produce the hydrogen itself is new to many.

But hydrogen isn’t just the fuel cell that powers your car.

Fuel cells are just the tip of the iceberg.

To get a sense of just how much hydrogen is produced in the US each year, you need to take a look at the fuel economy of the vehicles that are the most popular on the roads.

The fuel economy figures for a car vary dramatically depending on the region it’s being sold in, but if you were to calculate the cost of a typical fuel cell, you’d find that the fuel efficiency of a fuel-efficient vehicle is around 10 to 20 percent lower than a fuel that is more efficient, but is still nearly twice the price.

Fuel cell vehicles have become so efficient that they can make up for the lower efficiency of other fuel-saving technologies, including hybrid and electric cars.

A fuel cell car is the best-selling vehicle in the world, but it can be a lot more expensive than other types of electric or hybrid cars.

Fuel cell cars are often used as an alternative to conventional gas-powered cars, since their lower cost of ownership means that you don’t need to buy expensive new battery or fuel cells to get the same range of miles.

Fuel cells are made by a number.

Most vehicles are either electric or are hybrid, but a small number are also powered by hydrogen.

That means that hydrogen fuel cells are often made by the same company that produces hydrogen, but they are manufactured by different companies.

For example, Ford is the company that makes the Fusion and Fusion Hybrid, but General Motors, Nissan, and Toyota are also making fuel cells.

A car can make as much as 100 percent of its electricity from the energy it converts from hydrogen.

This means that the cars that are most commonly used for hydrogen production can produce as much electricity as the average car, which is a significant amount for a country like the US that spends about half its total energy budget on energy.

As a result, fuel cell cars have been on the rise, and hydrogen is on the verge of becoming one of the most abundant energy sources on the planet.

The United States currently uses roughly 30 percent of the world oil reserves, and as the economy becomes more and more dependent on the oil industry, that number is likely to continue to rise.

Hydrogen could even be the energy source of the future, thanks to advancements in renewable energy and technologies that make the hydrogen produced from hydrogen even more efficient.

To see how this might work, I spoke with Tom Bowers, senior vice president of electric vehicles at General Motors.

Bowers has spent his career developing fuel cell technology for the automotive industry, including the Fusion Hybrid and the Chevrolet Volt, but he believes that hydrogen will ultimately become the fuel of choice for electric vehicles.

In an interview with Polygon, Bowers explained why he thinks that hydrogen can be an important part of the transition from gasoline to electric cars:”I think hydrogen will be the fuel, but we’ll need to have the right technologies to get there.

I think that’s going to come down to the fact that we’ll have to have enough storage capacity, so we can get hydrogen to a range of vehicles that people need it for.”

The United States is currently using around a third of its oil reserves to produce fuel for electric cars, and Bowers believes that a shift to hydrogen fuel will make the country more energy efficient.

“I don’t think we’ll see a massive increase in the amount of oil we’re using to produce gasoline and diesel,” Bowers said.

“I think it’ll be a