Interactive Map For 2015 World Oil Consumption
How Much Petroleum Does The United States Import And From Where?
The United States imported approximately 9 million barrels per day (MMbbl/d) of petroleum in 2014 from about 80 countries. Petroleum includes crude oil, natural gas plant liquids, liquefied refinery gases, refined petroleum products such as gasoline and diesel fuel, and biofuels, including ethanol and biodiesel. In 2014, about 80% of…Learn more>>
What Are The Main Petroleum Products We Consume?
Gasoline is the main petroleum product consumed in the United States. In 2007, gasoline consumption reached a record high of 9.3 million bbl/d (or 391 million gallons per day).
How Much Petroleum Does The World Consume?
Worldwide consumption of petroleum was 89.4 million bbl/d in 2012.
The three largest petroleum consuming countries in 2012 included the United States, China, and Japan:
– United States (18.5 million barrels per day)
– China (10.3 million barrels per day)
– Japan (4.7 million barrels per day)
What Is The Outlook For U.S. Petroleum Consumption?
EIA projects that most petroleum-based and nonpetroleum-based liquid fuels—including those derived from fuels such as coal, biomass, and natural gas—will continue…Learn more>>
EIA PROJECTS WORLD ENERGY CONSUMPTION WILL INCREASE 56% BY 2040
Renewable energy and nuclear power are the world’s fastest-growing energy sources, each increasing 2.5% per year. However, fossil fuels continue to supply nearly 80% of world energy use through 2040. Natural gas is the fastest-growing fossil fuel, as global supplies of tight gas, shale gas, and coalbed methane increase. …for more in-depth charts and reading>>
EIA Projects World Energy Consumption Will Increase 56% By 2040
Oil And Natural Gas Import Reliance Of Major Economies Projected To Change Rapidly
The 2016 Annual Energy Outlook projects declines in U.S. oil and natural gas imports as a result of increasing domestic production from tight oil and shale plays. U.S. liquid fuels net imports as a share of consumption is projected to decline from a high of 60% in 2005, and about 40% in 2012, to about 25% by 2016. The United States is also projected to become a net exporter of natural gas by 2018. eia.gov