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Energy Interpret

We publish a lot of energy data regularly. These data include six areas, economic, energy, electricity, oil, natural gas, renewable energy. To better help users understand the energy data, here we put some data interpret. Please contact us if you still have any questions about the data.


Energy

Energy balance refers to the balance of energy input and output for a particular area or system within a certain time. It aims to analyze and verify the production, changes, transformation and consumption of energy resources in an organization in detail. It serves as a major statistical data base for energy policy and energy management decisions.

Energy balance, Energy

Primary energy is an energy form found in nature that has not been subjected to any conversion or transformation process. It is energy contained in raw fuels, and other forms of energy received as input to a system. Primary energy can be non-renewable or renewable.

Primary energy, Energy

Total primary energy supply (TPES) is defined as energy production plus energy imports, minus energy exports, minus international bunkers, then plus or minus stock changes.

Total primary energy supply, Energy

Comprise amounts having crossed the national territorial boundaries of the country whether or not customs clearance has taken place. For coal: Imports comprise the amount of fuels obtained from other countries, whether or not there is an economic or customs union between the relevant countries. Coal in transit should not be included. For oil and natural gas: Quantities of crude oil and oil products imported under processing agreements (i.e. refining on account) are included. Quantities of oil in transit are excluded. Crude oil, NGL and natural gas are reported as coming from the country of origin; refinery feedstocks and oil products are reported as coming from the country of last consignment. For electricity: Amounts are considered as imported when they have crossed the national territorial boundaries of the country. If electricity is“wheeled”or transited through a country, the amount is shown as both an import and an export.

Energy import, Energy

Comprise amounts having crossed the national territorial boundaries of the country whether or not customs clearance has taken place. For coal: Exports comprise the amount of fuels supplied to other countries, whether or not there is an economic or customs union between the relevant countries. Coal in transit should not be included. For oil and natural gas: Quantities of crude oil and oil products exported under processing agreements (i.e. refining on account) are included. Re-exports of oil imported for processing within bonded areas are shown as an export of product from the processing country to the final destination. For electricity: Amounts are considered as exported when they have crossed the national territorial boundaries of the country. If electricity is“wheeled”or transited through a country, the amount is shown as both an import and an export.

Energy export, Energy

Covers those quantities delivered to ships of all flags that are engaged in international navigation. The international navigation may take place at sea, on inland lakes and waterways, and in coastal waters. Consumption by ships engaged in domestic navigation is excluded. The domestic/international split is determined on the basis of port of departure and port of arrival, and not by the flag or nationality of the ship. Consumption by fishing vessels and by military forces is also excluded. See domestic navigation, fishing and other non-specified.

International marine bunkers, Energy

Includes deliveries of aviation fuels to aircraft for international aviation. Fuels used by airlines for their road vehicles are excluded. The domestic/international split should be determined on the basis of departure and landing locations and not by the nationality of the airline. For many countries this incorrectly excludes fuel used by domestically owned carriers for their international departures.

International aviation bunkers, Energy