Various stakeholders have a different interest concerning the electric vehicles. Ideally, this can be due to the uniqueness the technological design has adopted. The essence of having hydrogen fuel cell is the need to salvage the environment from harmful emissions. The various stakeholders were particularly interested in the outcome of the usage.
Notably, the key stakeholder is the environmental activists lobby groups. The projection depicted by the outcome is environmentally friendly. The NGO push for such devices to be used in the current world. Ideally, global warming has been the major catastrophes that the environmentalist desire to resolve. The invention of the fuel cell electric vehicles has been welcome adversely (Halderman and Tony 13).
Statistically, the department of energy of the United States has been at the forefront in pushing for the affordability of the devices. The FCEV have different propulsion designs that initiate minimal or no emission of harmful products to the environment.
Similarly, the policy makers have the stake in the generation of the hydrogen fuel cells. Certainly, the policy makers, for example, the legislature often drive to create laws that support such inventions. Ideally, they base their argument on the benefit to the environment and the economic development. Prom the past research it has been established that the use of the inventions has seen the increase in efficiency and stopped overreliance on oil and its products (Hardman et al. 15438). Policy makers, further, have the issue with the electric vehicles. They are pushing to ensure that it is affordable, and the manufacturers are given the maximum support they deserve.
The stakeholders’ aggressive nature in increasing the hydrogen infrastructure that is limited. There have been new stations, the stakeholder who include individuals who have economic interests in the energy sector have established various centers in Germany and Japan.
The EV (electric vehicles) is preferred to conventional vehicles since they depend entirely on hydrogen and electricity. Notably, the EV does not produce soot or pollute the environment. However, difficulty has emerged where the stakeholders have different interests and difference in opinions. Potential conflicts may arise between the different stakeholders is based on the costs and the use of the vehicles. The economically interested group opts to have the devices be designed to meet the demand of the people while reducing its price. However, it is conflicting with the interests of the environmental lobby groups, as they desire to have designs that are friendly to the environment (Erjavec 12). They environmentalists reject the use of conventional vehicles as they use gasoline and oil, which in the end pollutes the environment. Policy makers tend to take political decisions concerning the electric vehicles; they look into the safety and the country that supply. In this manner, the adaptation of the devices is strained.
Collaborative measures have been set to settle the issue with the use of electric vehicles. The various stakeholders have made amends approve the usage. Polymer electrolyte membrane (PEM) is utilized in ensuring the hydrogen produces the energy required. Collectively, the creation of moderate growth, for example, Toyota delivers a car designed as Toyota Mirai in California (Metz 12). Sensitization campaigns are being made to boost the use of the electric vehicles. For instance, the usage of Honda FCX Clarity has a combined fuel of 50 mpg-e (Metz 14). According to the Us Environmental Protection Agency, the EV is a good illustration of fuel economy. Inherently, Japan has put plans to established 700 vehicles to be supplied globally.
Erjavec, Jack. Hybrid, Electric & Fuel-Cell Vehicles. Clifton Park: Delmar Cengage Learning, 2013. Print.
Halderman, James D, and Tony Martin. Hybrid and Alternative Fuel Vehicles. Upper Saddle River: Pearson Education/Prentice Hall, 2011. Print.
Hardman, Scott, Robert Steinberger-Wilckens, and Dan Van der Horst. "Disruptive innovations: The case for hydrogen fuel cells and battery electric vehicles." International Journal of Hydrogen Energy 38.35 (2013): 15438-15451. Print.
Metz, Stefan. "Linde pioneers hydrogen compression techniques for fuel cell electric vehicles." Fuel Cells Bulletin 2014.9 (2014): 12-15. Print.