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Fossil energy sources, including oil, coal and natural gas, are non-renewable resources that formed when prehistoric plants and animals died and were gradually buried by layers of rock. Over millions of years, different types of fossil fuels formed -- depending on what combination of organic matter was present, how long it was buried and what temperature and pressure conditions existed as time passed.Today, fossil fuel industries drill or mine for these energy sources, burn them to produce electricity, or refine them for use as fuel for heating or transportation. Over the past 20 years, nearly three-fourths of human-caused emissions came from the burning of fossil fuels. Topics like Carbon dating, Palaeontology, are of interest.
OMICS International Organizes 1000+ Global Events Every Year across USA, Europe & Asia with support from 1000 more scientific societies and Publishes 700+ Open access journals which contains over 100000 eminent personalities, reputed scientists as editorial board and organizing committee members. The conference series website will provide you list and details about the conference organize worldwide.
Scope and Importance:
The Energy Department maintains emergency petroleum reserves, ensures responsible development of America’s oil and gas resources and executes natural gas regulatory responsibilities. In addition, scientists at the Energy Department’s National Labs are developing technologies to reduce carbon emissions and ensure fossil energy sources play a role in America’s clean energy future.
The Carbon Capture and Storage Association (CCSA) exists to represent the interests of its members in promoting the business of Carbon Capture and Storage (CCS). The CCSA works to raise awareness, both in the UK and internationally, of the benefits of CCS as a viable climate change mitigation option, and the role of CCS in moving the UK towards a low-carbon economy. Aims of the CCSA:
To encourage development of CCS in the UK and internationally and to support business interests in global developments.
To inform the public, professions and policy makers about the environmental, technical, socio-economic and commercial benefits of carbon capture and storage.
To provide advice to policy makers on regulatory issues and potential incentive mechanisms associated with CCS.
To promote industry priorities on financial, technical, research and policy issues related to CCS.
To liaise with other industry and professional groupings with interests in energy conservation and CCS.
To provide a forum to encourage information exchange, networking and enhanced capability in relation to CCS.
Of the fossil fuels, none has had a more far-reaching effect on society than oil. Oil, in all its forms, is the “transportation fuel” that makes all modern modes of transportation possible and moves both people and goods around the world. Once the products of refined crude oil came into widespread use, the US, along with most of Europe and Japan, was transformed from an agrarian, subsistence and hand-to-mouth society for all but a few to an industrial society in which many shared a better life within a few decades. Today, the most common products derived from oil are found in the energy sector: gasoline, heating oil, aviation fuels and diesel fuel. Oil is also the key ingredient in tens of thousands of consumer goods, including ink, plastic, dishwashing liquids, crayons, eyeglasses, deodorants, tires, ammonia, and heart valves. Each 42-gallon barrel of oil typically yields these refined products (percent of barrel) 44.9% gasoline for use in automobiles, 29.8% heating oil and diesel fuels, 20.5% other products, including those derived from petroleum for the manufacturing of chemicals, synthetic rubber, and plastics, 9.5% jet fuel, 2.0% asphalt. Included is a processing gain of 6.7 percent or 2.8 gallons. Thus, a 42-gallon barrel of crude oil in actuality yields 44.8 gallons of refined products.
The United States was once self-sufficient in oil, but began importing more oil than it produced in 1994. In 2014, 26 percent of the oil consumed in the US was imported from foreign countries. The top six source nations for net petroleum and petroleum product imports to the US in 2013 were Canada, Saudi Arabia, Mexico, Venezuela, Iraq and Russia. Despite the rapid growth of global demand for petroleum products, the EIA estimates that less than half the world’s total conventional oil reserves will have been exhausted by 2030. These estimates include existing oil reserves and anticipated reserves resulting from new technologies and discoveries. World oil reserves at the end of 2014 totaled 1655.56 billion barrels, over 3.1 times their level in 1971. The world’s oil reserves have steadily increased even in the face of rising consumption.
Petroliferous Basins Conference
December 07-09, 2015 Philadelphia, USA
Mining and Metallurgy Conference
June 27-29, 2016 Cape Town, South Africa
Geologists Annual Meeting
July 21-22, 2016 Brisbane, Australia
Petroleum and Refinery Conference
July 21-23, 2016 Brisbane, Australia
Pollution Control & Sustainable Environment Conference
April 25-26, 2016 Dubai, UAE
Oceanography & Marine Biology Conference
July 18-20, 2016 Brisbane, Australia
PPL Generation, LLC
Prairie State Generating Company
Public Service Company of New Hampshire
Public Service Enterprise Group (PSEG)
Basin Electric Power Cooperative
Colorado Springs Utilities
Colstrip Energy Limited Partnership
Dairyland Power Cooperative
South Carolina Electric & Gas Company
Southern Illinois Power Cooperative
Sunflower Electric Power Coop
Anadarko E&P Co. LP
Atlas Resource Partners LP
Cabot Oil & Gas Corp.
Shell Exploration and Production Co.
Range Resources Corp
Chesapeake Appalachia LLC
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This page was last updated on 12th Sep, 2015
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