Final consumption measures the needs for energy of final consumers, excluding inputs and losses involved in the energy transformation sectors.
Primary consumption measures the total energy consumption of a country, including all losses and own consumption within transformation process.
This corresponds to the ratio between the final consumption of electricity and the total final consumption of energy, excluding inputs and losses involved in the energy transformation sectors.
This corresponds to the ratio between the primary energy consumption of fossil fuels (coal, oil and gas) and the total primary consumption.
Final electricity consumption measures the needs of final consumers for electricity, excluding inputs and losses involved in the energy transformation sectors.
Installed capacity: from private and public utilities and autoproducers. Include cogeneration and fuel cells.
Electricity generation: includes the gross electricity generation from private and public utilities and autoproducers. It includes cogeneration and fuel cells.
The ratio between primary consumption of renewable energy sources, either as transformation input or in final demand sectors, on the total primary energy demand.
This corresponds to the ratio between the final energy consumption of renewables and the total final consumption of energy, excluding inputs and losses involved in the energy transformation sectors.
Share of renewables in electricity generation corresponds to the ratio between the electricity generated from renewable energy sources (wind, solar, large and small hydro, biomass, geothermal or others) and total electricity generation. It is expressed as a percentage (%).
CO2 emissions are anthropogenic emissions from the combustion of fossil fuels and industrial processes. CO2 emissions from the agriculture sector, land use, land use change, forestry and animal husbandry are not included. Biomass combustion is considered to be carbon-neutral.
CO2 intensity of electricity generation represents the amount of anthropogenic CO2 emissions associated to the generation of one kilowatt-hour of electricity. It is expressed in gram of CO2 per kilowatt-hour (gCO2/kWh).
CO2 intensity to GDP corresponds to the amount of anthropogenic CO2 emissions from fossil fuels combustion associated to the generation of one unit of Gross Domestic Product (GDP). This indicator is measured in constant dollars at purchasing power parity (kgCO2/US$15ppp).
CO2 intensity per capita measures the total anthropogenic CO2 emissions from fossil fuels combustion per head of population. This indicator is expressed in ton of CO2 per capita (tCO2/cap).
The Pakistani Ministry of Finance has announced a 7.8% increase in gasoline and diesel prices after sharp increases in the price of fuel in the international market over the last 15 days, with Brent crude oil prices rising by 16% in July. The new oil product prices should have an immediate effect, raising by the price of gasoline PKR19.95/l (US$6.95c/l) to PKR272.95/l (US$95c/l) and by that of diesel by PKR19.90/l (US$6.93c/l) to PKR273.40/l (US$95.2c/l).
The Vietnamese Government has approved the country’s National Energy Master Plan for the period 2021 - 2030, with a vision to 2050. In the plan, final energy consumption is forecast to reach 107 Mtoe by 2030 and 165 to184 Mtoe by 2050 (up from 66 Mtoe in 2021), while primary energy consumption will reach 155 Mtoe by 2030 and between 294 and 311 Mtoe by 2050 (92.5 Mtoe in 2021). The Master Plan targets a proportion of renewable energy in its total primary energy of 15 to 20% by 2030 and about 80 to 85% by 2050.
India’s Union Ministry of State Science & Technology has announced that the country's nuclear power capacity was set to increase from 7,480 MW currently to 22,480 MW by 2031. According to the ministry, the Indian Government has also accorded its ‘in principle’ approval for new sites to set up 10 new pressurised heavy reactors with a capacity of 700 MW each.
The French General Secretariat for Ecological Planning has released a new working paper on industrial green planning, seeking to decarbonise the French industrial sector. The sector’s greenhouse gas emissions are expected to decline by 44% over 2019-2030 (-35 MtCO2eq), with about a fifth of drop due to electrification. The sector’s energy consumption is forecasted to decline by 3 to 10% over the 2019-2030 period, with an increase in electricity and hydrogen demand (+58%), as well as bioenergy and waste (x3.3). Meanwhile, oil products consumption will decline by 30%, gas consumption by 29% and coal and coke consumption by 66%. In 2030, the industrial sector will mostly consume power and hydrogen (36%, compared to 22% in 2019), oil products (24%, down from 33% in 2019), natural gas (19%, 26% in 2019) and bioenergy and waste (14%, 4% in 2019).