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H2 Cargo Bike: The revolution of the Last Mile Logistics arrives at Eurobike 2024

27 June 2024

During the 32nd edition of Eurobike in Frankfurt am Main, SUM presents H2 Cargo Bike pilot project, co-financed by EIT Urban Mobility to design hydrogen quadricycles for urban logistics in collaboration.

To face the challenge of increasingly sustainable urban mobility and revolutionize last mile logistics, H2 Cargo Bike pilot project by the partnership of startups SUM and CTS H2 SRL, Agency for Energy and Sustainable Development (AESS) and Basque Country Mobility and Logistics Cluster, aims to create SUM X hydrogen-powered quadricycles.

Featuring ultra-lightweight carbon fiber frame, these vehicles can carry loads of over 150 kg, with high operational efficiency thanks to FCH swappable cylinder technology. This technology generates electrical energy to power the electric motor's battery, eliminating the need for fixed refueling stations and making refueling operations easier and faster.

From July 3 to 7, SUM will participate in the 2024 edition of Eurobike in Frankfurt am Main at pavilion 11.0, booth A06, where the team will be pleased to unveil all the latest updates on this European project.

This initiative, promoted by the European Institute of Innovation & Technology (EIT), offers an efficient and clean alternative to traditional models, helping to improve air quality and reduce urban pollution, underscoring the consortium's commitment to providing cutting-edge solutions for sustainable urban mobility.

Just think that urban mobility in European cities accounts for 40% of all CO2 emissions of road transport and up to 70% of other pollutants from the transport of people and goods. It has been estimated that nowadays freight transport accounts for around 10-18% of urban road traffic, but the share of emissions of freight vehicles could vary between 20% and 30% of total urban traffic emissions depending on the local situation.
The advantages of this technology will be demonstrated in Italy and Spain, specifically in Modena and San Sebastián, as these cities are currently without hydrogen refueling stations.
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