A “breakthrough experiment” in jet fuel could tip the scales

experiments Conducted at a military site in Salisbury Plain, Virginia England It is the first of its kind in the field Aviation.

The experiment was conducted with the turbofan engine "AE2100-A"after changing it to work via hydrogen Which is achieved through tidal energy and wind energy.

Inc. reported "Rolls-Royce"The design transfers power to turbofan engines "Saab 2000".

After conducting a series of tests on the ground, the company will move to a larger and more accurate scale to test the engine’s accuracy and capabilities, after which it will conduct further tests on the model’s aircraft engines "15 barrel".

The company holds "Rolls-Royce" This project is in cooperation with the low cost airline "EasyJet"took place last July.

Experts say if this experiment is successful, it will revolutionize the aviation industry, as the world moves diligently to curb climate change.

the company’s director of space technology said "Rolls-Royce"Alan Newby. "The reason that made us think of hydrogen is to achieve zero emissions".

He referred to the harmful emissions that occur when planes run on their current kerosene fuel "Even though the hydrogen we’re looking at is good, it doesn’t contain carbon and it doesn’t give off carbon dioxide when it burns".

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According to press reports, the experiments Conducted at a military site in Salisbury Plain, Virginia England It is the first of its kind in the field Aviation.

The experiment was conducted with the AE 2100-A turbofan engine, after it was modified to work with hydrogen Which is achieved through tidal energy and wind energy.

Rolls-Royce said the project transferred power to Saab 2000 turbofan engines.

After conducting a series of tests on the ground, the company will move to a larger and more accurate scale to test the engine’s accuracy and capabilities, after which it will conduct further tests on the “Pearl 15” aircraft engines.

Rolls-Royce is undertaking this project in collaboration with the low-cost airline EasyJet, signed last July.

Experts say if this experiment is successful, it will revolutionize the aviation industry, as the world moves diligently to curb climate change.

“The reason we started thinking about hydrogen is to achieve zero emissions,” said Alan Newby, director of space technology at Rolls-Royce.

He referred to the harmful emissions that occur when planes run on their current fuel, represented by kerosene, “while the hydrogen we expect is beautiful, that is, it does not contain carbon, and when it burns it does not emit carbon dioxide”.

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