Just at the moment when the world was ready for Hydrogen it was hit by a crisis. During this seminar Catrinus Jepma will guide you through the worldwide developments in hydrogen and answer the question why hydrogen can play such an important role in our energy system.
He will give his view whether the Corona virus can be a show stopper for all H2 initiatives and gives an update on the initiatives taking place in the Netherlands such as the HEAVENN project and HyDelta.
During this interactive session Professor Jepma will answer these questions and is ready to answer your questions as well.
- Why is hydrogen gaining so much momentum?
- Will the momentum be lost due to the Corona virus?
- Most promising near-term priorities and opportunities for using hydrogen and supplying this demand
- Dutch national initiatives; HyDelta and Heavenn
Did you miss the webinar? No worries! Click the button below to watch the recording.
Watch the recording
Leon Stille, General Manager EDI, has a background in Earth Sciences (BSc) and renewable energy technology (MSc) from the University of Utrecht. From the start of his career he has focused on conventional and renewable energy technology development and education. He has held commercial roles in several energy companies such as the Dutch gas grid operator Alliander and international oil & gas company Frames. Furthermore, he worked for Netherlands Organisation for applied scientific research (TNO) as business development manager dedicated to enabling and accelerating the energy transition.
Catrinus Jepma is one of New Energy Coalition’s energy experts and professor of Energy and Sustainability at the University of Groningen. His field of expertise is energy policy and markets, environmental impact and policy issues, energy efficiency measures and energy technologies. Thanks to his years of involvement as (coordinating) lead author of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), professor Jepma received a personalised certificate for his share in the Nobel Peace Prize awarded to the IPCC in 2007.