Renewable Diesel 2030 Table of Contents

 


Executive Summary | Table of Contents  | Table of Figures 

 

  Table Of Contents – Renewable Diesel 2030 Study

 

1. GLOBAL DEMAND DRIVERS FOR RENEWABLE DIESEL PRODUCTION

1.1 New GHG and Low-Carbon Fuels Regulations Bring New Opportunities
       1.1.1. Clean Cities Transport Initiative Opportunities in U.S., Europe, Americas, Asia
       1.1.2. Sustainable Aviation Initiatives for COP21 Corsia (U.N.) Program Begins 2020
       1.1.3. Sustainable Shipping Initiatives for IMO (U.N.) 2020 Regulations Begin in 2020
       1.1.4. Feedstock Opportunities to Produce Low-Carbon Fuels for Emerging Markets like California

1.2 Low Carbon Fuel Regulations Bring Disruptive Challenges, Opportunities to Producers
       1.2.1 Change and Transition from 2020 Targets to 2030 COP21 GHG Targets
       1.2.2 New GHG Targets Bring Opportunities for Bio/Renewable Diesel (California, EU Canada)
       1.2.3 New GHG Targets Bring Challenges to 1st Generation Biodiesel Producers (Soy, Palm)
       1.2.4 New GHG Regulations Bring Opportunities to Refiners, Blenders, Obligated Parties

 

2. SUMMARY OF GLOBAL RENEWABLE DIESEL PRODUCTION

2.1 Review of Renewable Diesel and Biojet Demand Projections
2.2 Analysis of Global Renewable Diesel Production by Region, Location and Capacity
2.3 Top 10 Global Renewable Diesel Producers – Comparative Analysis by Production Volumes
2.4 Current Global Renewable Diesel Producers by Capacity, MT, Gallons, and Location, 2019
2.5 Planned Global Renewable Diesel Expansions by Capacity, MT, Gallons, and Location, 2019
2.6 New Renewable Diesel Plants Under Construction by Capacity, MT, Gallons, Location, 2019

 

3. EUROPE – DEMAND DRIVERS

3.1 Renewable Energy (RED2) Directives and Targets 2020 to 2030, by Country
3.2 Current EU Renewable Diesel Production Based on COP21 Targets for GHG to 2030
3.3 Market Size and Share of European Renewable Diesel Production by Project
3.4 Rapid Expansion of Europe Renewable Diesel (HVO) Production 2011-2018

4. EUROPE- CASE STUDIES OF RENEWABLE DIESEL PRODUCERS, AND REFINERIES, BY COUNTRY
Each producer site case study includes: Start Up Date, Location, Status, Production Capacity, Feedstocks, Technology Partners for FCC, Hydrogen Production, HydroTreating, Distillation, Offtake Partners, Co Products, Expansion Plans

4.1 DENMARK
Neste (Rotterdam)

4.2 FINLAND
Neste (Finland Site 1)
Neste (Finland Site 2)
UPM (Lappeenranta)
UPM (Kotka)

4.3 ITALY
ENI (Venice)
ENI (Sicily Gela Plant Expansion)

4.4 FRANCE
Total (La Mede)

4.5 SWEDEN – Preem (Gothenburg)

 

5. US DEMAND DRIVERS, LOW CARBON FUEL STANDARDS & PROGRAMS
5.1 U.S. National Renewable Fuels Standard (RFS) Program and Targets 2005-2022
5.2 California Low Carbon Fuel Standard 2012-2030
5.3. Oregon Low Carbon Fuel Standard
5.4 Washington Low Carbon Fuel Standard
5.5 Minnesota and other states with Volumetric Targets

6. USA CASE STUDIES OF RENEWABLE DIESEL PRODUCERS
Each producer case study includes: Start Up Date, Location, Status, Production Capacity, Feedstocks, Technology Partners for FCC, Hydrogen Production, HydroTreating, Distillation, Offtake Partners, Co Products, Expansion Plans

6.1 Diamond Green Diesel (Louisiana, US)

6.2 REG (Geismar, Louisiana, US)

6.3 World Energy (Los Angeles, US)

6.4 Emerald Biofuels (US planned)

6.5 Kern Oil (California, USA)

6.6 REG / Phillips 66 (Ferndale, Washington State)

6.7 Phillips 66 / Ryze Renewables (Reno and Las Vegas, Nevada)

6.8 NEXT Renewable Fuels (Port of Columbia, Oregon)

6.9 Andeavor (Dickinson, North Dakota)

 

7. CASE STUDIES OF RENEWABLE DIESEL PRODUCERS AROUND THE WORLD

7.1 SPAIN: Repsa, Cepsol

7.2 PORTUGAL: Galp

7.3 SWEDEN: Preem, Sunpine

7.4 CANADA: Cielo, SB1

7.5 SINGAPORE: Neste

7.6 PARAGUAY/BRAZIL: BS Bios Paraguay

7.7 CHINA: Sinopec

 

8. CO-PROCESSING NEXT GENERATION FEEDSTOCKS, BIO-OILS INTO RENEWABLE DIESEL

8.1 Case Studies of Renewable Diesel Co-Processing in FCC and Hydro-Crackers at Petrol Refineries

8.2 Up-Grading Next Gen Feedstocks (Wood, Ag Residues, Waste) to Bio-Crude for Co Processing
       8.2.1 Fischer-Tropsch Commercial Level Producers of Bio-Crude/Syncrude Intermediates for Processing
       8.2.2 Pyrolysis Commercial Level Producers of Bio-Crude/Syncrude Intermediates for Processing
       8.2.3 Hydro-Thermal Liquefication Demonstration Level Producers

8.3 Next-Generation Technologies and Feedstocks

 

9. BIOJET AND SUSTAINABLE AVIATION – COMMERCIAL MARKETS
9.1 Global Policies and Targets – U.N. and C.O.R.S.I.A
9.2 Regional Aviation Policies and Targets – EU RED2
9.3 National Aviation Policies and Targets -US RFS, Canada CFS, C.O.R.S.I.A’s member countries & targets
9.4 Key Organizations in Sustainable Aviation

9.5 Sustainable Aviation Producers, Technologies, Partnerships, and Agreements:
9.5.1 World Energy – with United Airlines, World Fuel Services, Gulfstream, SkyNRG, KLM, AirBP, Oslo, SAS
9.5.2 Red Rock Biofuels – Southwest Airlines, Federal Express
9.5.3 Total & Amyris -Cathay Pacific
9.5.4 SG Preston – JetBlue, Quantas
9.5.5 DG Energy – GE Aviation
9.5.6 Gevo – Lufthansa, Virgin Australia
9.5.7 Velocys – British Airways
9.5.8 United Airlines, World Energy, Agrisoma Biosciences
9.5.9 AirFrance, Amyris, Total
9.5.10 Amyris, Airbus, Cathay Pacific
9.5.11 KLM, Boeing, SkyNRG
9.5.12 Singapore Airlines, SkyNRG, China Aviation Oil
9.5.13 Alaska Airlines, Gevo, NARA, WSU
9.5.14 Masdar Institute, Etihad Airways
9.5.15 Statoil, SkyNRG, BMI Regional, Nextjet
9.5.16 ReadiFuels – ARA Chevron Lummus Global

9.6 Sustainable Aviation Outlook and Forecasts
9.6.1 Sustainable Aviation Goals and Targets by Country, Organization, Timeline
9.6.2 Sustainable Aviation Fuel Demand Forecast From 2015 to 2055 based on IEA, ICAO
9.6.3 Estimated EU Bio-Based Aviation Fuel Production 2017-2025 at 15% Blend Rates
9.6.4 Investment Risk Outlook & Volume of Sustainable Aviation Fuels 2015 to 2030 to 2050
9.6.5 De-Risking Start Up CAPEX & OPEX Costs With Low Cost Feedstocks & Long-Term Partnerships

10. Technology Providers and Producers of Intermediates (Biocrude, ATJ) for Up-Grading into
Renewable Diesel & Jet Fuel via Fischer-Tropsch, Pyrolysis, ATJ, and other TRL Level 5+ Players

10.1 Producers of Biocrude & Syncrude Intermediates for Up-Grading to Renewable Diesel and Jet Fuels
10.1.1 Velocys (FT)
10.1.2 Fulcrum (FT)
10.1.3 RedRock (FT)
10.1.4 ReadiFuels/ARA (HTL)
10.1.5 SBI (CGC PICFTR)
10.2 ATJ Alcohol To Jet Producers via Dehydration, Isomerization, Up-Grading to Drop-In Fuels
10.2.1 Lanzatech
10.2.2 Gevo
10.2.3 Byogy
10.2.4 Vertimass

 

11. MARITIME IMO 2020 SHIPPING TRENDS, OPPORTUNITIES AND OUTLOOK
11.1 IMO 2020 Mandate and Specifications
11.2 Markets – Size, Share, Competition, Biofuels Players in Marine Markets (i.e. GoodFuels, Neste)
11.3 Outlook for Bio-Based Diesel, Renewable Diesel and Biofuels for IMO 2020 Deployment

12. OUTLOOK AND FORECASTS TO 2030
12.1 Short Term Forecasts to 2020, Reviews and Outlook
12.2 Medium Term Forecasts to 2025, Reviews and Outlook
12.3 Long term Forecasts to 2030, Reviews and Outlook

APPENDIX OF FEEDSTOCKS CITED IN THE REPORT IN COMMERCIAL AND DEMONSTRATION PROJECTS

i. Waste-Based F.O.G.s, Fats, Oils and Greases
i.i Used Cooking Oil / Yellow Grease
i.ii Poultry Fat
i.iii Tallow
i.iv White Grease
i.v Brown Grease
i.vi Trap Grease

ii. Energy Crops From Non-Food Vegetable Oils, Acquatic Species, and Grasses

ii.i DCO – Distiller’s Corn Oil
ii.ii Rotational Crops: Carinata, Camelina, Pennycress
ii.iii Tall Oils from Forestry
ii.iv Pongamia
ii.v Castor
ii.vi Tobacco Oils
ii.vii Hemp
ii.viii Winter Oilseeds
ii.ix Jatropha
ii.x Aquatic Oils – Algae, Seaweed, Halophytes, Salicornia
ii.xi Grasses: Miscanthus, Switchgrass, Elephant Grass

iii. Waste Based Agricultural and Forestry Residues
iii.i Wood and Forestry Residues
iii.ii Sawmill Residues and Sawdust
iii.iii Municipal Solid Waste
iii.iv Bagasse
iii.v Corn Stover
iii.vi Rice Husks
iii.vii Almond and Nut Shells

 

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