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LNG is the vehicle for the transition towards a zero-carbon fuel, Hydrogen.

Hydrogen burns with oxygen and produces water. It can be used in fuel cells or directly in Internal Combustion Engines (ICE). Hydrogen can be produced from a variety of domestic resources, such as nuclear power, biomass, renewable power like solar and wind and even Natural Gas. All these advantages make it an attractive fuel option for transportation, electricity generation and industrial applications.

Hydrogen has the potential to prove to be a valuable fuel option in the future. "Green" hydrogen can be primarily produced either via electrolysis or waste-to-hydrogen conversion, whereas "blue" hydrogen may be produced via conventional ways combined with carbon capture and sequestration technologies. In both cases, it represents a carbon neutral and non-polluting fuel. 

Its prospective applications as a fuel include industrial process heat, road-transport and shipping. It can also be injected into existing natural gas grids, imminently reducing the carbon footprint of residential, commercial and industrial natural gas consumption. 

Although currently expensive, nobody doubts that hydrogen has entered a trajectory of gradually diminishing costs over the medium-term.