The Flying Tiger, the first airplane powered by the new hydrogen engine: The world’s first hydrogen airplane


From a futuristic look, a sleek plane with a new engine is a bold claim.

But it could soon become a reality.

In a new report published by National Geographic, a team of researchers from the U.K.’s Department of Energy (DOE) have built a hydrogen-powered plane powered by an entirely new chemical reaction, a process called hydrogenation.

The team’s new plane, called the Flying Tiger by its developers, is powered by a single hydrogen atom.

The airplane is designed to travel at up to 500 mph.

The team of scientists built the Flying Tigers using the newly developed reaction for hydrogenation, using a material that they called tritium oxide, or TTO.TTO is a naturally occurring, naturally occurring mineral found in the Earth’s crust.

The scientists found it in samples from a meteorite, which they say may have been blasted off by the big bang.

It can also be found in rock samples, and the team says it is one of the most abundant minerals in the world.

“We think the new reaction allows us to create a high-temperature gas and liquid fuel and use it in a high performance, low-cost aircraft,” Dr. Chris Hodge, lead author of the new report from DOE’s Laboratory for Advanced Photonic and Nuclear Science (LAPNS) and the University of Leicester, said in a statement.

Tritium oxide is a chemical reaction that produces a molecule of hydrogen, called trinitrotoluene, when the hydrogen atoms in a mixture of water and oxygen are separated.

The reaction also produces tritrotoluyen, a chemical compound that can be used as a fuel in engines.

Tritium dioxide is also used in fuel, lubricant, and insulation.

The researchers say the hydrogen production process in the new Flying Tiger is the first of its kind.

It uses a hydrogen catalyst to produce a gas and a liquid fuel.

“The plane is the world’s fastest, the world first aircraft powered by hydrogen, and it will enable us to produce low-carbon, high-efficiency aviation fuels and to fuel vehicles with lower carbon emissions,” said Dr. Ian Trew, lead scientist on the project.

In the future, the researchers plan to scale up the FlyingTigers production process, which could make the plane more efficient than other current commercial airplanes.

In the meantime, the team is looking for additional funding to develop a commercial product that could power the new plane.

The FlyingTiger was first tested on a testbed in 2013 and has since flown a number of times around the world, and will fly again in 2019.