IS EVERY BIT AS SAFE AS ITS COMPETITORS
BUT THAT IT'S NOT TRUE THE BP AND SOME OTHERS SEEMS TO INTERFERE
WITH COMPETITIVE RESEARCH
SINCE 1992 SALES APPROACH WEEKLEY
$2.000 MILLION....AT SOME CENTS PER GALLON
99.5 CENTS IN FEB....1992 AFTER THE FIRST "SUB-GLOBAL" ENERGETIC WAR
A SPIKE IN PRICES SINCE THE 1.510 JANUARY 2004 TILL THE STEADY 2.1 IN 2005
WITH THE SPIKE OF 3 DOLLARS PER GALLON IN SEPTEMBER 2005
THIS TREND AROUSES LUST OF A GALLON FOR 4 DOLLARS IN JULY 2008
A DROP IN PRICES SINCE THE CRASH NOVEMBER 2008 - FEB 2010
AND NOW THE THREE MILE ISLAND DOLLAR CRUSH TO 3.3 IS LONG LOST
NEVER AGAIN WE HAVE THE STEADY STATE UNIVERSE OF PRICE SMASH WITH
|PRICES BETWEEN 0.913 IN 1999 TO MAXIMUM OF 1,7 IN 2003...THE WAR IS LOST|
In 2012, about 133 billion gallons1 (or 3.18 billion barrels) of gasoline where consumed2
in the United States, a daily average of about 365.65 million gallons
(or 8.71 million barrels). This was about 6% less than the record high
of about 142.35 billion gallons (or 3.39 billion barrels) consumed in
1There are 42 U.S. gallons in a barrel.
2EIA uses Product Supplied to approximately represent consumption of petroleum products; it measures the disappearance of these products from primary sources, i.e., refineries, natural gas-processing plants, blending plants, pipelines, and bulk terminals.
Motor Gasoline : A complex mixture of relatively volatile hydrocarbons with or without small quantities of additives, blended to form a fuel suitable for use in spark-ignition engines. Motor gasoline, as defined in ASTM Specification D 4814 or Federal Specification VV-G-1690C, is characterized as having a boiling range of 122 to 158 degrees Fahrenheit at the 10 percent recovery point to 365 to 374 degrees Fahrenheit at the 90 percent recovery point. Motor Gasoline includes conventional gasoline; all types of oxygenated gasoline, including gasohol; and reformulated gasoline, but excludes aviation gasoline. Note: Volumetric data on blending components, such as oxygenates, are not counted in data on finished motor gasoline until the blending components are blended into the gasoline.1984 -6.692,520 barrels per day or x 42 gallons is the same
300,000.000 dollars average per day 9,000,00,000 per month in 1992 with 7,267,520 barrels per day
spike 2004-2007 9,105.000 barrels to 9,285,000 BARRELS
2010 -8,992,660 THEY ARE THE NUMBERS....NOT PEOPLE
THEY ARE MOTH PEOPLE
Distillate Fuel Oil : A general classification for one of the petroleum fractions produced in conventional distillation operations. It includes diesel fuels and fuel oils. Products known as No. 1, No. 2, and No. 4 diesel fuel are used in on-highway diesel engines, such as those in trucks and automobiles, as well as off-highway engines, such as those in railroad locomotives and agricultural machinery. Products known as No. 1, No. 2, and No. 4 fuel oils are used primarily for space heating and electric power generation.
FROM 2,844, 000 IN 1984 ORWELIAN N'EST PAS
TO 4,195,910 IN 2007 AND DROPING AFTER THE CRASH
Jet Fuel : A refined petroleum product used in jet aircraft engines. It includes kerosene-type jet fuel and naphtha-type jet fuel
1,175,000 IN 1984 TO 1,431,000 -2010
THE ONLY 50% DROP FROM 1,369,000 TO 535,000 BARRELS IS:
Residual Fuel Oil : A general classification for the heavier oils, known as No. 5 and No. 6 fuel oils, that remain after the distillate fuel oils and lighter hydrocarbons are distilled away in refinery operations. It conforms to ASTM Specifications D 396 and D 975and Federal Specification VV-F-815C. No. 5, a residual fuel oil of medium viscosity, is also known as Navy Special and is defined in Military Specification MIL-F-859E, including Amendment 2 (NATO SymbolF-770). It is used in steam-powered vessels in government service and inshore powerplants. No. 6 fuel oil includes Bunker C fuel oil and issued for the production of electric power, space heating, vessel bunkering, and various industrial purposes.
THE KEROSENE AS LITTLE APPLICATION'S NOWADAYS LESS THAN 10% JET-FUEL