they make them in lots of places and they don't usually have a specific factory as they are relatively easy to make. You can look up on the internet how to make one yourself.
Polymer electrolyte fuel cells (PEFCs)PhoMolten carbonate fuel cells (MCFCs)sphoric-acid fuel cells (PAFCs)Solid oxide fuel cells (SOFCs)
explain how fuel cells are commonly categorized
plant cells need lots of glucose that chloroplasts produce so the mitochondria can make atp, the cells fuel
Ceramic Fuel Cells was created in 1992.
no because hydrogen fuel cells are renewable
Because they burn fuel and make you move.
Some pros of fuel cells are that it is: -efficient -produces no odor, no noise -reliable -environmentally friendly -is indefinetely renewable, as long as hydrogen is harvested Some cons of fuel cells are: - fuel cells are expensive -you have to harvest hydrogen, which is hard -The volume of the fuel cells are larger than the average internal combustion engine.
fuel cells converts chemical energy to eletrical power and the only waste product for fuel cells is water
A fuel cells uses hydrogen and oxygen to make electricity, and produces water as a byproduct.
Because they have enough energy or strength to make a spacecraft work
Fuels cells are essentially not very dangerous. But in order for a fuel cell to work hydrogen must be used. Hydrogen is usually fed to a fuel cell from a resevoir. Hydrogen is very flammable and if the concentration in an area of hydrogen is too great any spark of any kind even friction can make it combust. Not all fuel cells run on hydrogen. There are natural gas and methanol cells. Fuel cells are dangerous to your life if you are making one in your basement workshop and don't tell your significant other what you're doing and what it costs first. This is because the membrane in a fuel cell, a DuPont film called Nafion, costs $175 per square foot and it looks like that plastic you make document protectors from. "YOU SPENT $200 ON THIS!?!?!?!?!"
Fuel cells come in many varieties. Low-temperature designs such as proton exchange membrane fuel cells [PEMFC's, also known as polymer electrolyte membrane fuel cells] are mostly aimed at portable and transport applications
For a recent review of fuel cells see here: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fuel_cell
Angus McDougall has written: 'Fuel cells' -- subject(s): Fuel cells
Fuel cells are an important part of a nuclear reactor. The component that powers the nuclear reactor is the reactor core and the fuel cells are found inside and hold uranium dioxide.
Fuel cells in a nuclear reactor hold uranium dioxide, a concentrated form of power for the reactor. There are several hundred fuel cells which are held within the reactor core.
The only byproduct of an oxygen and hydrogen fuel cell is water. There are other less common types of fuel cells, such as zinc and air cells, which do produce other byproducts.
Yes. Mass producing cars is not the problem. The fuel for fuel cells is too expensive, so far.
How do cells make energy How do cells make energy How do cells make energy
Two reasons:Weight. Batteries are heavier per energy unit than fuel cells.Capacity. Fuel cells can store much more energy than batteries.As a bonus, the weight for the fuel cell fuel reduces the weight of another required consumable: water. The "exhaust" of fuel cells is pure water which astronauts can drink.
it gives us fuel
the fuel cells convert hydrogen into energy using a converter and that energy is used to power the vehicle