Engineers at Purdue University are developing a new aluminum-rich alloy that produces hydrogen by splitting up water molecules and is economically competitive with conventional fuels for transportation and power generation. The new metal contains 95% aluminum and 5% of an alloy made of gallium, indium and tin. Because the metal contains significantly less of the more-expensive gallium than previous forms of the alloy, hydrogen can be produced less expensively, says Jerry Woodall, ...
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