Appendix C. Carbon dioxide emission factors for coal

June 1997
Monthly Energy Review;Jun97, p159
Reports on the development of basic emission factors by the Energy Information Administration (EIA) of the United States, resulting from the need for accurate estimates of carbon dioxide emissions produced during the combustion of coal. What basic emission factors reflect.


Related Articles

  • THE KYOTO PROTOCOL EMISSION ALLOCATIONS: WINDFALL SURPLUSES FOR RUSSIA AND UKRAINE. Victor, David G.; Nakicenovic, Nebojsa; Victor, Nadejda // Climatic Change;May2001, Vol. 49 Issue 3, p263 

    Focuses on the number and value of carbon dioxide emissions permits that were allocated to Russia and Ukraine by the Kyoto Protocol. Scenarios developed at the International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis and World Energy Council which are useful for analyzing the demand for and supply...

  • Slow progress on carbon cuts.  // Power Economics;Nov2002, Vol. 6 Issue 10, p6 

    Reports on the World Bank's statement that worldwide trading of carbon dioxide emission credits will triple to 67 million tons in 2002. Level of trading by Great Britain, Denmark, Japan and European countries; Slow progress on carbon dioxide abatement, as reported by the International Energy...

  • Are Differentiated Carbon Taxes Inefficient? A General Equilibrium Analysis. Bye, Brita; Nyborg, Karine // Energy Journal;2003, Vol. 24 Issue 2, p95 

    Presents a study that compared a system of differential carbon dioxide taxes, exemplified by the Norwegian carbon tax regime, to uniform carbon taxation and grandfathered tradeable emission permits. Anticipate welfare effects; Basic model features; Results of the study.

  • Appendix C. Carbon Dioxide Emission Factors for Coal.  // Monthly Energy Review;May2000, p165 

    Presents data focusing on the carbon dioxide emission factors for coal in the United States as of May 2000. Average carbon dioxide emission factors for coal by sector; Reasons for the differences of the emission factors among sectors and within a sector.

  • Emissions estimates: Make raw emissions data public in China. Guan, Dabo; Liu, Zhu; Wei, Wei // Nature;10/29/2015, Vol. 526 Issue 7575, p640 

    A letter to the editor is presented in response to an article in issue #525 of the journal by F. Teng and others concerning the need for accurate estimation of carbon emissions in China if the nation is to meet climate targets and participate in a planned 2017 nationwide emissions-trading scheme.

  • CO2 EMISSIONS TRADING: NASCENT MARKET GROWS DESPITE REGULATORY UNCERTAINTY. McNamara, Will // Power Engineering;Aug2004, Vol. 108 Issue 8, p52 

    Discusses ways to lower collective carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions in the power sector in the U.S. as of August 2004. Factors that contribute to an increased CO2 emissions; Percentage of daily output of man-made CO2; Provisions for emissions trading provided in the Kyoto Protocol; Details of the...

  • Post-2012 EU ETS work reaches key milestone.  // ENDS (Environmental Data Services);Jul2010, Issue 426, p53 

    The article focuses on the provisional cap of 1.9 gigatonnes of carbon dioxide equivalent on emissions in 2013, which will be the first year of the European Union (EU) emissions trading scheme phase III. The provisional cap and auctioning rules are important part of phase III of the scheme,...

  • CO2 emissions limits: Economic adjustments and the distribution of burdens. Jacoby, Henry D.; Reiner, David M. // Energy Journal;1997, Vol. 18 Issue 3, p31 

    Explores the consequences of policies under consideration within the Climate Convention imposing carbon dioxide controls on a subset of nations. Distribution of economic burdens among nations; Influence of emissions trading on policy costs.

  • CO2 emission limits: An economic cost analysis for the USA. Manne, Alan S.; Richels, Richard G. // Energy Journal;Apr90, Vol. 11 Issue 2, p51 

    Provides a cost-benefit analysis of controlling or decreasing carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions in the United States. Use of Global 2100 to evaluate CO2 energy economy interactions and estimate the cost of a carbon emissions limit; Energy sources and their impact on cost-benefit analyses; Three...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics