Qatar Energy, Pavilion Energy and Chevron devise method to calculate emissions in LNG deliveries
matthias
Qatar’s state oil and gas company QatarEnergy, Singapore’s Pavilion Energy and California-based Chevron USA Inc have elaborated a methodology for quantitative assessment of CO2 emissions in deliveries of liquefied natural gas.

The calculation of emissions levels is conducted from extraction at the gas wellhead right to the LNG re-gasification terminal. This is the first such published methodology that will be applied to sales and purchase agreements of LNG. And the methodology has already been tested on Pavilion Energy contracts with Qatar and Chevron, supported by supported by global sustainability consultancy Environmental Resources Management (ERM).

    The work is intended to create an overall standard to monitor, report and verify greenhouse gases associated with production and shipment of LNG. A generally accepted methodology will allow for transparency in taking account of CO2 emissions within the framework of greater attention to climate issues.

      The SGE (Statement of Greenhouse Gas Emissions) methodology complements key initiatives within the industry, elaborated along with the International Group of Liquefied Natural Gas Importers (GIIGNL) – the concept of monitoring, reporting and verification (MRV) and a system of neutralising greenhouse gases.

    “We jointly developed this LNG carbon-footprinting methodology for delivered cargoes to help advance a standard for GHG product-level accounting,” Bruce Niemeyer, Chevron’s vice president of strategy and sustainability said in a statement. “This methodology is expected to enhance transparency, improve accuracy and build stakeholder confidence in data reliability to help advance net zero ambitions.

Share:

Share on facebook
Facebook
Share on telegram
Telegram
Share on email
Email
Share on twitter
Twitter
Share on vk
VK
Share on odnoklassniki
OK
Share on reddit
Reddit

Add comments

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

India to build the world’s largest floating solar power plant

Indian electricity company Rewa Ultra Mega Solar Limited (RUMSL) will build the world’s largest floating solar power plant (SPP), which will be of 600 MW capacity, The Economic Times reports. The project, which is estimated to be worth ₹3,000 crores ($468 million) will be implemented at the Omkareshwar reservoir located in Madhya Pradesh state, central India.

read more ...

Wind generator with recyclable blades

German renewable energy producer RWE has commissioned the wind turbines equipped with recyclable blades, as part of the 342-MW Kaskasi offshore wind farm located in the North Sea. The initiative can make an important contribution to recycling solution for used wind generators.

read more ...

Ship to be powered by solid hydrogen

As the Recharge News, an industry publication says, the world’s first ship to be powered by solid hydrogen will be launched in a port in Amsterdam in June 2023. The ship was named Neo Orbis, from the Latin Neo (new) and the ancient Greek Orbis (world), will be built by the Dutch Next Generation Shipyards supported by the European program H2Ships.

read more ...

Archives


November 2021
M T W T F S S
1234567
891011121314
15161718192021
22232425262728
2930