•   
  •   
  •   

Technology Watch an Olympian run in a bubble full of hydrogen car emissions

17:20  11 october  2019
17:20  11 october  2019 Source:   engadget.com

Kim Kardashian Has a Run-In with the Infamous Fyre Festival Pigs in the Bahamas: 'I Was Scared'

Kim Kardashian Has a Run-In with the Infamous Fyre Festival Pigs in the Bahamas: 'I Was Scared' Watch Kim Kardashian's Scary Run-In with the Infamous Fyre Festival Pigs in the Bahamas

Earlier this year, Hyundai launched the Nexo: a hydrogen fuel cell-powered SUV that only emits water and oxygen. Even though the vehicle promises an environmentally friendly transportation option, its adoption is hampered by the lack of proper fuel cell infrastructure. So, how does one advertise a clean vehicle with a pretty severe limitation? Apparently, by getting an Olympic swimmer to run inside a bubble attached to a Nexo's exhaust to emphasize how clean its emission is.

a silver car on display

Hyundai España's YouTube page has posted a commercial (spotted by Motor1) showing Olympic swimmer and brand ambassador Mireia Belmonte running on a treadmill inside a sealed bubble. The video clearly shows that a Nexo's exhaust is connected to the structure. While Hyundai stressed that its vehicle only emits water and 99.9 percent filtered oxygen, it still worked with the Spanish National Centre on Hydrogen and a sports medical center to make sure the whole process was safe.

Here's why Dems want to generate climate panic (as they ignore ways to reduce carbon emissions)

Here's why Dems want to generate climate panic (as they ignore ways to reduce carbon emissions) What are Democrats really trying to accomplish when they push for climate change? Here are some clues.

As Autoblog noted, the video works in tandem with the Hyundai Eco Road Show that's now touring Spain to demo the automaker's eco-friendly vehicles. You can check out the whole video below, though needless to be said, don't try this at home.

Hyundai España

Carbon emissions will hit yet another record high this year, experts project .
The world has lost another year in the quest to finally start reducing its carbon emissions, which scientists say is crucial to avoid the steadily worsening impacts of climate change. Instead of embarking on a long-awaited decline, global greenhouse gas emissions are projected to grow slightly during 2019, reaching another record high, according to a new analysis published Tuesday. Total carbon dioxide emissions from fossil fuels and industry totaled 36.8 billion tons, according to an estimate from the Global Carbon Project, a consortium of academics who produce the figures annually. That represents a 0.

—   Share news in the SOC. Networks

Topical videos:

usr: 1
This is interesting!