Ocorreu um erro. Detalhes Ocultar
Você tem páginas não gravadas. Restaurar Cancelar

According to the new BP Energy Outlook report, despite the dramatic recent weakening in global energy markets, ongoing economic expansion in Asia – particularly in China and India – will drive continued growth in the world’s demand for energy over the next 20 years. Global demand for energy is expected to rise by 32% from 2015 to 2035, or by an average of 1.2% a year.  The renewables and biofuels will be the fastest growing energy sectors next 20 years in relative terms. As expected by BP, the overall growth of the demand for renewables from 2015 to 2035 will be about 240% and 93% for biofuels.

By 2020, the United States will become net energy donor and by 2030 the overall energy production in the US will exceed its consumption by more than 200 mln tonnes of oil equivalent per year. On the contrary, largest Asian economies will increase their energy deficit and energy imports significantly, becoming the world largest net energy importers by 2035.

The Energy Outlook 2035 projects that demand for oil will increase by around 0.8% each year to 2035. The rising demand comes entirely from the non-OECD countries; oil consumption within the OECD peaked in 2005 and by 2035 is expected to have fallen to levels not seen since 1986. By 2035 China is likely to have overtaken the US as the largest single consumer of oil globally.

Source: BP Energy Outlook 2035, February 2015

Download our latest ENERGY cheat sheet Download

Download our latest ENERGY cheat sheet

It's a one pager PDF full of live links to energy-related data, statistics, and dashboards from leading industry sources. It will be a useful resource for any analyst, business executive, or researcher with an interest in the oil & gas industry, energy companies, biofuels and much more.

Percepções de dados relacionados

Crude Oil Price Forecast: 2017, 2018 and Long Term to 2030

Brent crude oil price will average at $52.4 per barrel in 2017 and increase to $54.1 per barrel in 2018 according to the most recent forecast from the U.S. Energy Information Administration's Short-Term Energy Outlook released monthly. EIA revised up its forecast for 2018 by 2.5 dollars per barrel from the previous release. However, the real price of a barrel of Brent oil - i.e. price adjusted for inflation - will slightly decrease to $50 in 2018 as predicted by OECD in its June's Economic Outlook. After a modest growth in 2018 though, the nominal price of Brent crude will increase to $53.5 a barrel by 2020, as per IMF's Primary Commodity...

Natural Gas Prices Forecast: Long Term 2017 to 2030 | Data and Charts

Autumn and winter are traditionally characterized by the growth in energy consumption and, thus, in prices for energy products. Still, natural gas prices in the US, Europe, and Japan showed different dynamics in November. Thus, the spot price of natural gas at Henry Hub, US, fell by 15.2% in November compared to the previous month. This decline - which was the sharpest monthly drop since December of 2014 - interrupted a period of steady growth lasting from April. On the contrary, in Europe, average import border price of natural gas surged by 14.4% - the most dramatic monthly increase over the last 17 years. What for the import price of...

Coal Prices Forecast: Long Term 2017 to 2030 | Data and Charts

2016 was an exceptional year for coal prices. The period of decline which began in 2011, was interrupted by the rapid growth. Coal prices grew by 7-10 percent in November continuing a 24-29 percent growth in October. Since January, when the price of coal reached a 10-year low, coal prices have rebounded by about 100 percent. This situation is attributable to several factors. First, it is the consequence of an implemented policy in China which aimed at reducing harmful emissions. China is the largest coal consumer and coal producer at the same time. The reduction in own-grown production led to the increase in coal imports. Second, not only...

Global Energy Statistics

This hub provides a collection of databases, charts and interactive tables of most commonly used statistics on energy. All global statistics come from BP and IEA. Your comments are welcomed on what else needs to be added to make this selection more informative and useful. See also: Agriculture | Commodities | Demographics | Economics | Education | Energy | Environment | Exchange Rates | Food Security | Foreign Trade | Healthcare | Land Use | Poverty | Research and Development | Telecommunication | Tourism | Transportation | Water | World Rankings