Fuel Cells Stocks List

Recent Signals

Date Stock Signal Type
2020-01-27 AFPW Jack-in-the-Box Bullish Bullish Swing Setup
2020-01-27 AFPW Jack-in-the-Box Bearish Bearish Swing Setup
2020-01-27 AFPW Boomer Buy Setup Bullish Swing Setup
2020-01-27 AFPW Expansion Breakdown Bearish Swing Setup
2020-01-27 AFPW Expansion Breakout Bullish Swing Setup
2020-01-27 AFPW 1,2,3 Pullback Bullish Bullish Swing Setup
2020-01-27 AFPW Stochastic Buy Signal Bullish
2020-01-27 AFPW Narrow Range Bar Range Contraction
2020-01-27 ASPW Pocket Pivot Bullish Swing Setup
2020-01-27 ASPW Narrow Range Bar Range Contraction
2020-01-27 ASPW Crossed Above 20 DMA Bullish
2020-01-27 CPWHF Upper Bollinger Band Walk Strength
2020-01-27 CPWHF Volume Surge Other
2020-01-27 FCELB Non-ADX 1,2,3,4 Bullish Bullish Swing Setup
2020-01-27 FCELB Wide Range Bar Range Expansion
2020-01-27 FCELB Fell Below 20 DMA Bearish
2020-01-27 FELTY Fell Below 50 DMA Bearish
2020-01-27 FELTY Doji - Bullish? Reversal
2020-01-27 FELTY Fell Below 200 DMA Bearish
2020-01-27 FELTY Fell Below 20 DMA Bearish
2020-01-27 GCLL Non-ADX 1,2,3,4 Bearish Bearish Swing Setup
2020-01-27 GCLL Bollinger Band Squeeze Range Contraction
2020-01-27 GCLL Narrow Range Bar Range Contraction
2020-01-27 JMPLY Stochastic Buy Signal Bullish
2020-01-27 PCELF Narrow Range Bar Range Contraction
2020-01-27 PCELF 1,2,3 Pullback Bullish Bullish Swing Setup
2020-01-27 SOTK 20 DMA Support Bullish
2020-01-27 TKGSY New 52 Week Low Weakness
2020-01-27 TKGSY Narrow Range Bar Range Contraction
2020-01-27 TKGSY New 52 Week Closing Low Bearish
2020-01-27 TOSYY MACD Bearish Centerline Cross Bearish
2020-01-27 TRUL Lizard Bearish Bearish Day Trade Setup
2020-01-27 TRUL Shooting Star Candlestick Bearish
2020-01-27 TRUL Fell Below 50 DMA Bearish
2020-01-27 TRUL Fell Below 20 DMA Bearish
2020-01-27 TRUL Expansion Pivot Sell Setup Bearish Swing Setup

A fuel cell is an electrochemical cell that converts the potential energy from a fuel into electricity through an electrochemical reaction of hydrogen fuel with oxygen or another oxidizing agent. Fuel cells are different from batteries in requiring a continuous source of fuel and oxygen (usually from air) to sustain the chemical reaction, whereas in a battery the chemical energy comes from chemicals already present in the battery. Fuel cells can produce electricity continuously for as long as fuel and oxygen are supplied.
The first fuel cells were invented in 1838. The first commercial use of fuel cells came more than a century later in NASA space programs to generate power for satellites and space capsules. Since then, fuel cells have been used in many other applications. Fuel cells are used for primary and backup power for commercial, industrial and residential buildings and in remote or inaccessible areas. They are also used to power fuel cell vehicles, including forklifts, automobiles, buses, boats, motorcycles and submarines.
There are many types of fuel cells, but they all consist of an anode, a cathode, and an electrolyte that allows positively charged hydrogen ions (protons) to move between the two sides of the fuel cell. At the anode a catalyst causes the fuel to undergo oxidation reactions that generate protons (positively charged hydrogen ions) and electrons. The protons flow from the anode to the cathode through the electrolyte after the reaction. At the same time, electrons are drawn from the anode to the cathode through an external circuit, producing direct current electricity. At the cathode, another catalyst causes hydrogen ions, electrons, and oxygen to react, forming water. Fuel cells are classified by the type of electrolyte they use and by the difference in startup time ranging from 1 second for proton exchange membrane fuel cells (PEM fuel cells, or PEMFC) to 10 minutes for solid oxide fuel cells (SOFC). A related technology is flow batteries, in which the fuel can be regenerated by recharging. Individual fuel cells produce relatively small electrical potentials, about 0.7 volts, so cells are "stacked", or placed in series, to create sufficient voltage to meet an application's requirements. In addition to electricity, fuel cells produce water, heat and, depending on the fuel source, very small amounts of nitrogen dioxide and other emissions. The energy efficiency of a fuel cell is generally between 40–60%; however, if waste heat is captured in a cogeneration scheme, efficiencies up to 85% can be obtained.
The fuel cell market is growing, and in 2013 Pike Research estimated that the stationary fuel cell market will reach 50 GW by 2020.

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