Highlights from the 2013 national science foundation solid oxide fuel cell promise, progress, and priorities (SOFC-PPP) workshop

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    Abstract

    National Science Foundation (NSF) sponsored Solid Oxide Fuel Cell Promise, Progress, and Priorities (SOFC-PPP) workshop was held on July 11-12, 2013. The SOFC-PPP workshop participants agreed that U.S. SOFC funding of $100 million/year would be needed to make significant progress in solving the critical scientific and engineering issues. Workshop participants also suggested that greater efforts be made to educate the public, policy-makers, and the broader scientific community on the unique benefits of SOFCs, and to eliminate the misconception that all fuel cells have to be associated with the hydrogen economy. Workshop participants also suggested that NSF and/or the Department of Energy (DOE) Basic Energy Sciences (DOE-BES) division consider whether the establishment of high-temperature electrochemistry programs aimed at bringing together ion transport, electro-catalysis, electronics, nanostructures, and interfacial chemistry fuel cell/battery/chemical work together, would help advance their missions.

    Original languageEnglish (US)
    Pages (from-to)49-54
    Number of pages6
    JournalElectrochemical Society Interface
    Volume22
    Issue number4
    StatePublished - Dec 2013

    Profile

    Solid oxide fuel cells (SOFC)
    Atrophy
    Fuel cells
    Acetanilides
    Alcuronium
    Cortodoxone
    Electrochemistry
    Alcohol Drinking
    Ascorbic Acid
    Nanostructures
    Surface chemistry
    Catalysis
    Electronic equipment
    Hydrogen
    Ions
    Temperature

    ASJC Scopus subject areas

    • Electrochemistry

    Cite this

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    abstract = "National Science Foundation (NSF) sponsored Solid Oxide Fuel Cell Promise, Progress, and Priorities (SOFC-PPP) workshop was held on July 11-12, 2013. The SOFC-PPP workshop participants agreed that U.S. SOFC funding of $100 million/year would be needed to make significant progress in solving the critical scientific and engineering issues. Workshop participants also suggested that greater efforts be made to educate the public, policy-makers, and the broader scientific community on the unique benefits of SOFCs, and to eliminate the misconception that all fuel cells have to be associated with the hydrogen economy. Workshop participants also suggested that NSF and/or the Department of Energy (DOE) Basic Energy Sciences (DOE-BES) division consider whether the establishment of high-temperature electrochemistry programs aimed at bringing together ion transport, electro-catalysis, electronics, nanostructures, and interfacial chemistry fuel cell/battery/chemical work together, would help advance their missions.",
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