Coal Information 2009 by Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD)

By Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD)

This 2009 version of Coal info presents a accomplished evaluate of historic and present marketplace developments on the earth coal area. It assembles crucial records on coal creation, reserves, call for, exchange, costs.

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INTERNATIONAL ENERGY AGENCY OECD-Europe The OECD-Europe region is the largest brown coal producing geographical aggregate summarised in this study. 1 Mt. Eight countries in the OECD Europe region report brown coal production. By far the largest is Germany, which is also the top ranked world brown coal producer. 3 Mt. The second tier of OECD-Europe producers has annual output between 50 Mt and 75 Mt per annum. 6 Mt. 7% increase in 2007. This growth in Turkey is due to a new lignite-fired plant and contrasts with the trend of declining brown coal production between 1999 and 2004.

1 Mt. 7% in OECDPacific, led by Korea. 2 Mt. 5%. 4 Mt in Russia reaching levels not seen since 1994. Coking coal consumption Coking coal has three main end-uses: x by far, most coking coal is used as an input for the production of coke oven coke in coke ovens; x some coking coal is used as an input in the power sector to produce electricity and (which is then sold to third parties, mostly as district heat). e. in the industry, residential, commercial and public services, agriculture and transport sectors).

3 Mt) in 2008; which brings it back approximately to its 1996 level. 4%), while non-OECD’s production grew from 330 Mt to 334 Mt. 9 Mt and is now entirely sub-bituminous coal as lignite mining ceased. 9% to 76 Mt. 1%. 2% increase over 2002 levels. 4 at the end of this narrative. 2 Mt in 2008, a 1% increase over 2007. After six years of growth, the OECD production reached its historical peak since the inception of the IEA. In 1973, the OECD accounted for about 50% of the world hard coal production.

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