Los Angeles suburb Torrance has inked a multi-year contract for the renewable version of compressed natural gas (CNG) from Clean Energy Fuels Corp. the past supplier of fuel for the city’s natural gas vehicle (NGV) city fleet.
Articles from Fleet
A Salt Lake City-based firm with a new natural gas/electric truck is trying to become the first vertically integrated operator in the natural gas vehicle (NGV) sector with a stake in gas supply, fueling infrastructure and a hybrid near zero-emission NGV.
Newport Beach, CA-based Clean Energy Fuels Corp. announced a half-dozen new and extended transit deals, led by a $10 million, multi-year procurement contract with New Jersey Transit, the nation’s third-largest bus, rail and light rail provider.
University of California, Berkeley chemists who think a “metal-organic framework” (MOF) may be a method to simplify and increase the range of natural gas vehicles (NGV) published their findings online recently in advance of a report appearing in the journal Nature.
While national and global market penetration is still modest, advocates for natural gas vehicles (NGV) could be heard at recent energy conferences in Chicago and Denver adding more fuel to the fire of enthusiasm among major fleet operators for natural gas as a transportation alternative.
Indiana-based CNG Source has struck a full-service deal with Mexico-based NatGas, a compressed natural gas (CNG) fueling station developer. CNG Source officials view the agreement as a stepping stone to broader expansion throughout the Americas.
A recent survey of fleet operators concludes that they generally support higher national fuel efficiency standards for medium- and heavy-duty trucks, according to a report commissioned by an alternative fuel vehicle advocacy group.
In the first two weeks of August the fueling structure for compressed natural gas (CNG) vehicles continued to expand in places like Sacramento, CA, Edmond, OK, Pontoon Beach, IL, and DuBois, PA. In Sacramento, a $1.9 million CNG station was opened to support county refuse trucks and what local officials called “an increasing number of other NGVs.”