The electrolyzer is anticipated to be delivered this year and will be capable of producing up to 130 kilograms per day of green hydrogen fuel from wind power to be used in electric fuel cell vehicles.
What does KGD stand for?
KGD stands for Kilograms per Day
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of KGD
We have 10 other meanings of KGD in our Acronym Attic
- Kilogram of Coal Equivalent (energy intensity)
- Kennecott Greens Creek Mining Company (Alaska)
- Karmann Ghia Club Nederland (Dutch: Karmann Ghia Club of the Netherlands)
- Klinisch Genetisch Centrum Nijmegen (Dutch: Clinical Genetics Center Nijmegen; Nijmegen, Netherlands)
- Karmann Ghia Club of North America (Oakland, CA)
- Kate Gleason College of Engineering (Rochester Institute of Technology; New York)
- Kulim Golf & Country Resort (Malaysia)
- Karmann Ghia Club Suedhessen (Germany)
- Kaliningrad, Russia - Kaliningrad Airport (Airport Code)
- Ketogenic Diet (epilepsy)
- King's Gambit Declined (chess)
- Kishimoto Gordon Dalaya PC (architectural firm)
- Known Good Die (semiconductor industry)
- Komitee Für Grundrechte Und Demokratie
- Korean Game Developers Association (Korea; video game developers group)
- Kernel Gnu DeBugger (linux, programming)
- Krajowa Grupa Doradztwa Majatkowego (Polish: The National Advisory Group Majatkowego; Warsaw, Poland)
- Kelab Golf Diraja Pahang (Malaysia)
- Kelab Golf Diraja Selangor (Malaysia)
- King George Dental University (India)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The orange blossoms I get from dozens of trees yield between 60 and 100 kilograms per day.
Proton said the fueling station's design is expected to incorporate a high-capacity electrolyzer, capable of generating up to 12 kilograms per day of hydrogen.
The newspaper reported that the study, which examined the age of vehicles in the county as well as temperature, humidity and wind conditions, estimates that the county's VOC emissions will drop to 3,277 kilograms per day by 2025, compared to 14,150 kilograms per day in 1990.
9 kilograms per day of hydrogen, is destined for the NRC Institute for Fuel Cell Innovation in Vancouver, BC.