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Transitions to Alternative Transportation Technologies — A Focus on Hydrogen
evolutionary vehicles focused on vehicle design to deliver efficiency improvements.
The potential of biofuels under the committee’s maximum practicable approach achieves a 23 percent reduction in CO2 and gasoline use by 2050, but has only a small impact prior to 2035, compared to the reference case.
Adrian, M. 2004. Advanced Electronics and Control Technologies for Fuel-efficient, Low-emission Diesel Powertrains. Doc. No. 2004-21-0083. Washington, D.C.: Greaney-Ricardo, Inc.
DOE (Department of Energy). 2005. Life-Cycle Analysis of Greenhouse Gas Emissions for Hydrogen Fuel Production in the United States from LNG and Coal. DOE/NETL-2006/1227, Table 5. National Energy Technology Laboratory, Pittsburgh, Pa.
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Gronich, S. 2007. 2010-2025 Hydrogen Scenario Analysis. Presentation to the committee, February 20.
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Melendez, M. 2006. Geographically Based Hydrogen Demand & Infrastructure Analysis. Presented at the USDOE Hydrogen Transition Analysis Workshop, Washington, D.C., August 9-10.
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Nicholas, M.A., S.L. Handy, and D. Sperling. 2004. Using Geographic Information Systems to Evaluate Siting and Networks of Hydrogen Stations. Transportation Research Record 1880:126-134.
NRC (National Research Council). 2008. Review of the Research Programof the FreedomCAR and Fuel Partnership: Second Report. Washington, D.C.: The National Academies Press.
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Perlack, R., et al. 2005. Biomass as Feedstock for a Bioenergy and Bioproducts Industry: The Technical Feasibility of a Billion-Ton Annual Supply. DOE-USDA, Washington, D.C.
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Sawyer, R. 2007. California’s Regulations to Control Greenhouse Gas Emissions from Motor Vehicles. Presentation at the Hearing on Request for Waiver of Preemption under Clean Air Act Section 209(b) by Robert Sawyer, Chair, California Air Resources Board, Washington, D.C.
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