Toyota is looking towards increased hydrogen fuel cell vehicle market share, announcing plans to invest in a facility producing hydrogen fuel cell stacks used for fuel cell electric vehicles.

The facility, a sub-division in its Toyota City, Japan Honshu plant, will be the site of a new dedicated line focused on hydrogen gas tank production, with a new dedicated building nearby focused on fuel cell stack mass production. Production using the facilities is scheduled to start in 2020.

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“As a technology, fuel cells are mature and ready to scale up,” said Toyota in the statement. “In order to encourage more widespread use of hydrogen-powered zero-emission vehicles, popularization needs to start by the 2020s.”

Its global annual sales targets also project to hit 30,000 units a year, a 1,000 percent increase from approximately 3,000 units sold this year. In Japan, the Mirai costs approximately 7.2-million yen, or roughly $65,800, with limited production due to its expensive parts and demand.

At the moment, Toyota ’s flagship fuel cell vehicle is the Mirai sedan. First introduced at the 2014 Los Angeles Auto Show, the Mirai sold its 3,000th unit (comprising roughly 80 percent of all U.S. hydrogen car sales) in California in late Jan 2018, despite its limited hydrogen fuel cell charging station infrastructure and a lack of a marketing push. According to Washington, D.C.-based market research and consulting firm Information Trends in a 2018 report, Toyota accounts for roughly 76 percent of hydrogen fuel cell vehicles sold globally, followed by Honda (13 percent), and Hyundai (11 percent).