A small-scale electrolyser in Umeå, Sweden (running off-grid, it seems) operated by Svevia (a government-owned corporation) and meant to supply two of their own fuel cell vehicles. The electrolyser was supplied by Oazer. At present, this is only the fourth such electrolyser in operation in Sweden.
Spanish fertiliser company Grupo Fertiberia intends to build a 600 MW water electrolyser in the Luleå-Boden area by 2026 at the earliest, fed with renewable electricity from nearby hydropower and windpower. The produced H₂ will be used to synthesise NH₃ (1500 ton/day), which would in turn feed a new fertiliser plant (to the tune of half a million ton per year, would be Sweden's first and only; Sweden imports around 600 000 tonnes per year). Via InvestInNorrbotten (in Swedish), Grupo Fertiberia (PDF), and Cornucopia (in Swedish).
Positively massive project, if implemented: 7000 km² of PV and/or wind turbines planned to feed 90 GW of electricity to generate H₂ from water. For comparison, that's an area equivalent to more than 175 Benban's and a nominal power capacity 45x the same. Via FuelCellsWorks and ArabNews. I'm not sure this is feasible, to be honest. I will wait for confirmation.
The HOPE consortium plans to build the world's first offshore green hydrogen facility by 2026. The consortium consists of several European companies and is backed by the European Commission. The plan consists of wind power supplying a 10 MW electrolyser fed with treated ocean water and a H₂ pipeline back to shore.
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