Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: AeroVironment, Alaska, BP, drone, drone aircraft, energy, Prudhoe Bay, Puma
Not in the Gulf.
The Federal Aviation Administration said Tuesday it has granted the first permission for commercial drone flights over US land to the BP energy corporation, the latest effort by the agency to show it is loosening restrictions on commercial uses of the unmanned aircraft.Drone maker AeroVironment of California and BP energy corporation have been given permission to use a Puma drone to survey pipelines, roads and equipment at Prudhoe Bay in Alaska, the agency said. The first flight took place on Sunday.
Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: congress, Cory Gardner, energy, energy exports, gas, gas exports, LNG, Mark Udall, Natural gas, Race to the Stupid, Udall
The U.S. House Energy and Commerce Committee’s decision today to approve Rep. Cory Gardner’s bill aimed at increasing liquified natural gas exports has Republicans crowing because his November opponent, Democrat Mark Udall, plans to introduce an identical bill in the Senate.
Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: airlline fuel, energy, fuel costs, jet fuel, oil consumption, peak oil, transportation, Twitter
via the tweetbox
— TransportStats (@TransportStats) April 9, 2014
Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: oil, fracking, oil production, energy, James Hamilton, peak oil, Exxon, Chevron, crude oil, Shell, WSJ, Royal Dutch Shell
via James Hamilton via WSJ: http://econbrowser.com/archives/2014/01/big-oil-companies-spending-more-and-producing-less
Filed under: maps | Tags: energy, lean energy, renewable energy, United States maps, USGS, wind energy, wind turbine map, wind turbines
This is just a screen shot, click link above to visit interactive map.
Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: Andrew Restuccia, energy, fracking, oil imports, peak oil, Politico, transportation, US oil imports, US oil production
Attention news reporters, editors, producers and quacking heads: The US burns about 18.5 million barrels per day, and produces 7.7.
18.5 – 7.7 is 10.8.
These numbers are from the freakin EIA itself: http://www.eia.gov/petroleum/supply/weekly/pdf/table1.pdf
No wonder the Koreans are kicking our tails in math. We get reports like this, all over the internet and on NPR:
In October, for the first time since February 1995, the U.S. produced more crude oil than it imported, the Energy Information Administration said this week.
EIA, the Energy Department’s nonpartisan statistical arm, said U.S. crude oil production averaged 7.7 million barrels per day in October while 7.6 million barrels per day were imported.
Even if that were true, all it would mean is that we still have to import half the oil we burn. But we’re not there yet, and may never be (again).