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To most people, hydrogen power might sound like something out of Star Trek, but not to Roger Billings. Known to many who follow his exploits as Dr. Hydrogen, Billings is an affable inventor who has been promoting hydrogen since he was in high school. He has built hydrogen cars and a hydrogen house. Read the […]
“What of today’s news is of most lasting significance? Maybe this: (First a little paragraph of background.) We can run automobiles with nothing but water in the gas tank, you know. We can run cars on hydrogen made from sea water; limitless supply; burns clean. Dr. Roger Billings demonstrated the feasibility of a hydrogen-powered automobile twenty-five years ago, but it was too costly.
To some, Roger Billings is a scientist. To others, he’s crazy. But to most, Billings, 33, is admired as a determined young man who has made his dream a reality, and in doing so he’s put together one of the most promising energy- and computer-oriented companies in the country.
At the age of thirty-three, Billings is a director of the International Association for Hydrogen Energy, an organization that includes some of the top hydrogen researchers in the world, and he’s the president, chairman of the board, and director of two corporations: Billings Computer Corporation and Billings Energy Corporation.
Hydrogen Entrepreneur Billings, 33, founded Billings Energy Corporation in Independence, Missouri, with annual sales of $20 million. Holds seven patents. His firm built first hydrogen-powered car and bus, and first hydrogen-heated home. Now developing kitchen range that will burn the fuel. All with view to using hydrogen produced at low cost from coal.
For many people, the line between science and religion is as distinct as the difference between night and day. Not so for TOYM honoree Roger Billings! “Many of my most interesting mental experiments have come as results of things I have read and pondered in the scriptures, things the prophets have said. I consider that […]
Working for nearly three years in a makeshift basement laboratory, Billings finally emerged with a hydrogen powered lawn mower engine that ran. He nearly backfired himself out of existence — or at least out of his neighbors’ good graces, but he was, nevertheless, encouraged. Near the end of his senior year at Provo High, he brought forth what is believed to be the nation’s first hydrogen powered automobile, a Model A Ford. Today, at the ripe age of 28, Roger E. Billings could be named the Father of Hydrogen Technology.