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FCEVs and H2 in California

Presentation delivered by Chris White to the House of Parliament at the invitation of the UK Hydrogen and Fuel Cell Association on November 25, 2014

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FCEVs and H2 in California

  1. 1. FCEVs and H2 in California Chris White
  2. 2. California’s market 0.00 0.50 1.00 1.50 2.00 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 California Annual Light Duty Vehicle Registrations (in millions) 1.87 1.11 1.40 1.04 1.84 1.711.53 1.22 Leaf, Volt, Tesla sold Incentives start 100,000th PEV sold 700,000 hybrids
  3. 3. Why FCEVs?
  4. 4. Why start now? Source: California Air Resources Board On-road light-duty vehicle scenario to reach 2050 goal
  5. 5. Who makes the first commitment? Deployment plan Investment plan Integrated policy plan
  6. 6. How the funding works Funds in • A small fee on motor vehicle and boat registrations, and new tires funds three programs:  Alternative and Renewable Fuel and Vehicle Technology Program (ARFTVP or AB118/AB8)  Air Quality Improvement Program (AQIP)  Carl Moyer Memorial Air Quality Standards Attainment Program (Carl Moyer) • Local air districts can impose additional vehicle registration surcharges to augment state funding in the three programs Funds out • AQIP and Carl Moyer  Voluntary vehicle replacement (rebates and incentives) • ARFVTP  Competitive grants  Dedicates funding for at least 100 publicly available hydrogen stations, with a commitment of $20 million a year (or 20% of available funds) until January 1, 2024.
  7. 7. Stations are coming • Need 100 stations statewide  5 urban clusters  Connectors  Destinations • 51 stations by 2016  10 open now  41 in construction or planning • Added to existing gas stations 8
  8. 8. Vehicles are coming GM Honda Hyundai Mercedes Nissan Toyota Volkswagen Ballard US Hybrid
  9. 9. Policies are coming California + 7 other states
  10. 10. Policies are coming Funding For at least 100 H2 stations through California Energy Commission ZEV Action Plan Agency actions to enable FCEVs and BEVs Ombudsman Governor appointee to help with planning and permitting for H2 and charging stations State Fire Marshal Including hydrogen and FCEVs in state training guidelines Weights & Measures Setting standards for certifying dispensers Evaluation Survey of OEM deployment plans
  11. 11. Next steps at CaFCP • Customer experience • Deploy funded stations • Synchronize vehicle market development • Station performance and monitoring • Develop codes, standards and regulations • Prepare communities Station Network Activation & Development Establish the building blocks of coverage and convenience to meet customer needs.
  12. 12. Members Air Liquide Air Products Alameda-Contra Costa Transit District (AC Transit) Automotive Fuel Cell Cooperation BAE Systems Ballard Power Systems Bay Area Air Quality Management District California Air Resources Board California Department of Food and Agriculture California Energy Commission California State University - Los Angeles CALSTART The Center for Energy Efficiency and Renewable Technologies (CEERT) Center for Transportation and the Environment (CTE) Chrysler Daimler Energy Independence Now General Motors Honda Hydrogenics Hyundai ITM Power Institute of Transportation Studies, UC Davis Linde North America, Inc. National Fuel Cell Research Center, UC Irvine National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL) Nissan Proton OnSite Sandia National Laboratories South Coast Air Quality Management District Southern California Gas Company SunLine Transit Agency Toyota U.S. Department of Energy U.S. Environmental Protection Agency US Hybrid University of California, Berkeley Volkswagen
  13. 13. Facebook/cafcp @Cafcp