But seeing inside a working fuel cell at the tiny scales relevant to a fuel cell’s chemistry and physics is challenging, so scientists used X-ray-based imaging techniques.
Seen on a microscopic level, MOFs look like buildings under construction–think of steel girders with space between them.
Hydrogen, the most plentiful element in the universe, has the potential to power fuel cells and provide energy to future Soldiers.
A team of engineers at the University of Delaware has developed a technology that could make fuel cells cheaper and more durable.
Similar to a process in natural photosynthesis, sunlight can also be used in artificial leafs to split water into oxygen and hydrogen.
To be compatible with wearable devices, the bio-fuel cell needs to be flexible and stretchable.