|Statement||prepared by John N. Hooker, Axel B. Rose, David L. Greene ; prepared for U.S. Department of Energy, Energy Information Administration, Assistant Administrator for Program Development, Office of the Consumption Data System under contract no. W-7405-eng-26.|
|Contributions||Rose, A. B., Greene, David Lloyd, 1949-, United States. Energy Information Administration. Office of the Consumption Data System.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 v. (various pagings) :|
The Transportation Energy Data Book (TEDB) is a compendium of data on transportation with an emphasis on energy. The TEDB is produced by Oak Ridge National Laboratory for the U.S. Department of Energy’s Office of Energy Vehicle Technologies Office. Edition is the latest edition. Transportation accounted for 69% of U.S. petroleum use in. Transportation Energy Data Book. Quick Facts. Petroleum • In the U.S. produced more than 17 million barrels of petroleum per day (mmbd), or % of the world’s 94 mmb. The mode, fuel, sector, and use categories themselves subname one, two, or three levels of subcategories, resulting in a very detailed categorization of energy use. The transportation fuel and energy use estimates developed at Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL) for the end use energy consumption data base are by: 1. 1 U.S. total energy and U.S. industrial sector include trillion Btu of net imports of coal coke that is not allocated to the States. 2 End-use sector data include electricity sales and associated electrical system energy losses.
Data for these years are based on new categories and are not comparable to previous years. The new category Light duty vehicle, short wheel base includes passenger cars, light trucks, vans and sport utility vehicles with a wheelbase (WB) equal to or less than inches. The new category Light duty vehicle. Detailed tabulated data providing total energy, electricity, natural gas, fuel oil and district heat consumption figures and data by end use (heating, cooling, lighting, etc.). Raw data for 6, buildings for data users to create custom tables that are not available through the tabulated information. Energy End-Use: Transport Chapter 9 Executive Summary The world’s demand of fuels for transportation has multiplied over the last decades due to the concurrent fast expansion of population, urbanization, and global mobility. The global transport sector is responsible for 28% of total final energy Size: 5MB. WORLD ENERGY STATISTICS: DATABASE DOCUMENTATION ( edition) - 5 INTERNATIONAL ENERGY AGENCY Flows A new industry sector aggregate (“Manufacturing”) has been added. To accommodate this change, the industry sub-sectors have been reordered. The aggregated flow ‘Other’ is removed from the Size: 1MB.
4 Ethanol blended into motor gasoline is included in motor gasoline, but is also shown separately to display the use of renewable energy by the transportation sector. It is counted only once in the total. 5 Incurred in the generation, transmission, and distribution of electricity plus plant use and unaccounted for electrical system energy losses. Energy • U.S. transportation energy use accounts for % of total U.S. energy use. • 99% of ethanol consumed in the U.S. is consumed as ethanol in gasohol (or “E10”). • Cars and light trucks account for 60% of U.S. transportation energy use. • Medium trucks account for 4% of U.S. transportation energy use. • Heavy trucks account. Monthly and Annual Energy Consumption by Sector Metadata Updated: August 1, Monthly data since January and annual data since on U.S. primary and total energy consumption by end-use sector (residential, commercial, industrial, transportation) and electric power h Year: KEY: Btu = British thermal unit; N = data do not exist; R = revised. a Sum of primary consumption, electricity, and electrical system energy losses categories. b Sum of biomass, natural gas, and petroleum categories. c Beginning from , small amounts of coal consumed for transportation are included in industrial sector consumption.