Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: "shutdown", EIA, energy, government shutdown, oil, oil prices
Leaving a void of energy propaganda.
Impact of the federal government shutdown on EIA ›
As a result of the lapse in appropriations for the U.S. Energy Information Administration, the EIA.gov website and our social media channels will not be updated after 1:00 p.m. Eastern Time on Friday, October 11, 2013. Transactions submitted via the website might not be processed until appropriations are enacted; databases might not be available; and we will not be able to respond to inquiries.
Will the shutdown affect EIA\’s reports and data releases? Yes. The release of all reports and data will cease during the shutdown.
Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: crude oil, demand, EIA, energy, energy use, gasoline, jet fuel, oil consumption, Peak Demand, peak oil, products supplied, US oil consumption
Via EIA Week in Review.
Total products supplied over the last four-week period averaged about 19.7 million barrels per day, up by 3.7 percent from the same period last year. Over the last four weeks, motor gasoline product supplied averaged over 9.0 million barrels per day, up by 3.3 percent from the same period last year. Distillate fuel product supplied averaged 4.0 million barrels per day over the last four weeks, up by 11.1 percent from the same period last year. Jet fuel product supplied is 1.6 percent higher over the last four weeks compared to the same four-week period last year.
Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: deepwater drilling, EIA, fracking, IEA, liquid fuel production, oil price, oil price predictions, oil production, Peak Demand, peak oil, refinery gain, shale oil, tight gas, tight oil
Via Kurt Cobb in the CS Monitor:
Back in the year 2000, the IEA divined that by 2010, liquid fuel production worldwide would reach 95.8 million barrels per day (mbpd). The actual 2010 number was 87.1 mbpd. The agency further forecast an average daily oil price of $28.25 per barrel (adjusted for inflation). The actual average daily price of oil traded on the New York Mercantile Exchange in 2010 was $79.61
So, what made the IEA so sanguine about oil supply growth in the year 2000? It cited the revolution taking place in deepwater drilling technology which was expected to allow the extraction of oil supplies ample for the world’s needs for decades to come. But, deepwater drilling has turned out to be more challenging than anticipated and has not produced the bounty the IEA imagined it would. …
Filed under: maps, Uncategorized | Tags: crude oil supply, Cushing, EIA, energy, oil pipelines, oil transportation, petroleum products, pipeline map, refineries, US oil production, WTI
Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: 2013 oil price, Brent, crack spread, crude oil, EIA, energy, gas prices, oil price predictions, refinery profits, transportation, WTI
Always kind of funny. Flat-line forever.
Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: 2012, 2019, AEO table browser, EIA, energy, Hubbert, oil predictions, oil production, peak oil, U.S. crude oil production
7.54 mbd of crude in 2019. According to the EIA’s “AEO Table Browser:”
Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: Bakken, bakken formation, EIA, Montana, Montana oil production, North Dakota, tight gas, tight oil
Appears to have peaked. See, the Bakken formation is in Montana and North Dakota.
Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: 2012, disruptions, EIA, emergency survey, fuel shortages, gas, gas lines, gas rationing, gasoline shortage, New York City, power outages, Sandy, transportation
Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: cars, EIA, energy, Energy Information Association, gas stocks, gasoline, stocks, transportation
U.S. stocks of finished gasoline, via EIA.
Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: China, Chinese coal production, climate, CO2 production, coal, EIA, energy, global coal production, global warming, peak oil
The rise in global production over the past decade is almost entirely due to Chinese production…
via the EIA via http://www.theoildrum.com/node/9485