The Renewable Diesel 2030 study notes the average size of a current renewable diesel biorefinery is currently 116 million gallons/year. New plants are being built at more than twice the current size, at 263 million gallons/year on average, per plant.
The largest renewable diesel biorefineries planned for construction by 2022 are REG/Phillips 66 in Washington, NEXT Fuels in Oregon, and BS Bios in Paraguay: each at around 600 million gallons per year, followed by Philips 66/Ryze Renewables with two 462 million gallon/yr plants in Reno & Las Vegas, Nevada.
The market-pull from these west coast states is spawning the construction of new biojet and renewable diesel biorefineries in Canada, France, Italy, Sweden, Norway and Paraguay.
Most of these plants are being constructed to serve the states in the U.S. Pacific Northwest and Canada and their LCFS (Low Carbon Fuel Standard) decarbonization plans. California alone represents 4 billion gallons of renewable diesel demand by 2030.
Aviation fuels demand is prompting veteran renewable diesel producers Neste in Singapore and Diamond Green Diesel each to re-invest approximately $1 billion to double their capacities and serve these emerging markets for renewable diesel and sustainable jet fuels.
The Renewable Diesel 2030 study provides detailed case studies of renewable diesel and biojet producers, and provides a forward looking set of forecasts for markets, feedstocks, technologies for the deployment of renewable diesel from the year 2018 to 2030.
Renewable Diesel 2030 examines the impressive rise in California’s LCFS markets, increasing expansion of Europe’s production and adoption of HEFA/HVO diesel and jet markets, Canada’s R2 renewable diesel deployment and R5 expansion, and reviews production initiatives for renewable diesel and aviation biofuel in Asia, Latin America, the Middle East and Africa.
The Renewable Diesel 2030 study also examines the rapid expansion of Europe’s production and adoption of HEFA/HVO diesel and jet markets.
Canada’s R2 renewable diesel deployment and R5 expansion initiatives for renewable diesel/jet in Asia, Latin America, the Middle East and Africa are reviewed in detail.
BioJet Fuels – Commercial, Government, and Public-Private Initiatives
The Renewable Diesel 2030 study takes a close look at the intersection of renewable jet fuel and renewable diesel, as they are both traditionally processed similarly in HEFA/HVO thermochemical refineries. In addition, the study focuses on Fischer-Tropsch and Bio-Oil pyrolysis pathways for producing syncrude bio-oil that can then be upgraded in a traditional refinery process.
Looking down the road, it is clear the use of additional feedstocks from oil waste, agricultural residues, municipal solid waste and dedicated energy crops will be key to the commercialization of renewable diesel fuels from the 2020-2030 time frame. These are examined in detail, and evaluated via techno-economic analyses for utilization in various thermochemical, biochemical, and catalytic pathways.
Forecasts, Scenarios, Roadmaps for Development and Deployment
In addition, Renewable Diesel 2030 provides a forward looking set of technology roadmaps, feedstock forecasts, and global deployment scenarios for renewable diesel and jet fuels from 2015 to 2030.
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