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Liquefied Natural Gas Fuel Stations (City)

Source: Alternative Fuel Data Center (AFDC), Department of Energy
Topic: Energy and EnvironmentSubtopic: Production and ConsumptionCategory: Consumption
Product: Business StatsDate Updated: February 2019Update Tips
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    Years Available: 2008-2015, 2008-2016, 2008-2017, 2008-2018

    Permanent Link: http://data.sagepub.com/sagestats/14189

    General Notes: A dash ("-") in the notes column indicates there is no available data for that location. "Liquefied natural gas" is a type of natural gas - natural gas is a domestically abundant gaseous fuel that can have significant fuel cost advantages over gasoline and diesel fuel. According to the Department of Energy, "Liquefied natural gas (LNG) is natural gas in its liquid form. LNG is produced by purifying natural gas and super-cooling it to -260°F to turn it into a liquid. During the process known as liquefaction, natural gas is cooled below its boiling point, removing most of the extraneous compounds found in the fuel. The remaining natural gas is primarily methane with small amounts of other hydrocarbons. Because of LNG's relatively high production cost as well as the need to store it in expensive cryogenic tanks, the fuel's widespread use in commercial applications has been limited. LNG must be kept at cold temperatures and is stored in double-walled, vacuum-insulated pressure vessels. LNG is suitable for trucks that require longer ranges because liquid is more dense than gas (CNG) and, therefore, more energy can be stored by volume in a given tank. LNG is typically used in medium- and heavy-duty vehicles."

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