NewEnergyNews: The EU’s Liquified Natural Gas Delivery Points


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    Friday, March 04, 2022

    The EU’s Liquified Natural Gas Delivery Points

    Factbox: What are Europe's options in case of Russian gas disruption?

    Nina Chestney, February 28, 2022 (Reuters)

    “…Europe depends on Russia for about 40% of its natural gas, with most transported by pipeline…Some pipelines transit Ukraine, while others take alternative routes, such as Yamal-Europe, which crosses Belarus and Poland to Germany, and Nord Stream 1, which runs under the Baltic to Germany…Most European countries have cut reliance on Russian gas in recent years…There are no sanctions so far imposed on Russia's trade in hydrocarbons, although it is possible Moscow could suspend gas sales to Europe in retaliation for sanctions or the conflict in Ukraine could damage supply routes…[An estimated] 52 billion cubic metres (bcm) of gas a year comes to Europe via Ukraine or nearby routes, while total Russian supplies to Europe are about 150 bcm to 190 bcm…

    …[Germany, which] halted certification of the new Nord Stream 2 gas pipeline from Russia because of the Ukraine crisis, could import gas from Britain, Denmark, Norway and the Netherlands via pipelines…Southern Europe can receive Azeri gas via the Trans Adriatic Pipeline to Italy and the Trans-Anatolian Natural Gas Pipeline (TANAP) through Turkey…LNG imports to northwest Europe, including from the United States, have hit record highs this year…[Europe's LNG terminals] have limited capacity for extra imports, although some European countries [are working on] ways to expand imports and storage…

    …Several nations could seek to fill any gap in energy supplies by turning to electricity imports via interconnectors from neighbouring states or by boosting power generation from nuclear, renewables, hydropower or coal…[But there is little] extra electricity generation from non-gas resources… [Countries can] reduce industrial production at certain times, pay back-up generators to switch on supply, order households to curtail energy use or enforce temporary power cuts…Ukraine stopped buying Russian gas in November 2015 and has instead imported gas from EU countries, by reversing the flow in some of its pipelines.” click here for more


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