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U.S. Energy Information Administration / Monthly Energy Review April 2016
41
Table 2.8  U.S. Government Energy Consumption by Source, Fiscal Years
(Trillion Btu)
)
Fiscal
Yeara
Coal
Natural
Gasb
Petroleum
Other
Mobility
Fuelsf
Elec-
tricity
Purchased
Steam
and Otherg
Total
Aviation
Gasoline
Fuel Oilc
Jet Fuel
LPGd
Motor
Gasolinee
Total
1975..............
.
77.9
166.2
22.0
376.0
707.4
5.6
63.2
1,174.2
0.0
141.5
5.1
1,565.0
1976..............
.
71.3
151.8
11.6
329.7
610.0
4.7
60.4
1,016.4
.0
139.3
4.6
1,383.4
1977..............
.
68.4
141.2
8.8
348.5
619.2
4.1
61.4
1,042.1
.0
141.1
5.7
1,398.5
1978..............
.
66.0
144.7
6.2
332.3
601.1
3.0
60.1
1,002.9
.0
141.0
6.4
1,360.9
1979..............
.
65.1
148.9
4.7
327.1
618.6
3.7
59.1
1,013.1
.0
141.2
7.1
1,375.4
1980..............
.
63.5
147.3
4.9
307.7
638.7
3.8
56.5
1,011.6
.2
141.9
6.8
1,371.2
1981..............
.
65.1
142.2
4.6
351.3
653.3
3.5
53.2
1,066.0
.2
144.5
6.2
1,424.2
1982..............
.
68.6
146.2
3.6
349.4
672.7
3.7
53.1
1,082.5
.2
147.5
6.2
1,451.4
1983..............
.
62.4
147.8
2.6
329.5
673.4
3.8
51.6
1,060.8
.2
151.5
9.0
1,431.8
1984..............
.
65.3
157.4
1.9
342.9
693.7
3.9
51.2
1,093.6
.2
155.9
10.1
1,482.5
1985..............
.
64.8
149.9
1.9
292.6
705.7
3.8
50.4
1,054.3
.2
167.2
13.9
1,450.3
1986..............
.
63.8
140.9
1.4
271.6
710.2
3.6
45.3
1,032.1
.3
155.8
13.7
1,406.7
1987..............
.
67.0
145.6
1.0
319.5
702.3
3.6
43.1
1,069.5
.4
169.9
13.9
1,466.3
1988..............
.
60.2
144.6
6.0
284.8
617.2
2.7
41.2
951.9
.4
171.2
32.0
1,360.3
1989..............
.
48.7
152.4
.8
245.3
761.7
3.5
41.1
1,052.4
2.2
188.6
20.6
1,464.7
1990..............
.
44.3
159.4
.5
245.2
732.4
3.8
37.2
1,019.1
2.6
193.6
19.1
1,438.0
1991..............
.
45.9
154.1
.4
232.6
774.5
3.0
34.1
1,044.7
6.0
192.7
18.3
1,461.7
1992..............
.
51.7
151.2
1.0
200.6
628.2
3.0
35.6
868.4
8.4
192.5
22.5
1,294.8
1993..............
.
38.3
152.9
.7
187.0
612.4
3.5
34.5
838.1
5.8
193.1
18.6
1,246.8
1994..............
.
35.0
143.9
.6
198.5
550.7
3.2
29.5
782.6
7.7
190.9
18.2
1,178.2
1995..............
.
31.7
149.4
.3
178.4
522.3
3.0
31.9
735.9
8.4
184.8
18.2
1,128.5
1996..............
.
23.3
147.3
.2
170.5
513.0
3.1
27.6
714.4
18.7
184.0
20.1
1,107.7
1997..............
.
22.5
153.8
.3
180.0
475.7
2.6
39.0
697.6
14.5
183.6
19.2
1,091.2
1998..............
.
23.9
140.4
.2
174.5
445.5
3.5
43.0
666.8
5.9
181.4
18.8
1,037.1
1999..............
.
21.2
137.4
.1
162.1
444.7
2.4
41.1
650.4
.4
180.0
21.5
1,010.9
2000..............
.
22.7
133.8
.2
171.3
403.1
2.5
43.9
621.0
1.8
193.6
20.2
993.1
2001..............
.
18.8
133.7
.2
176.9
415.2
3.1
42.5
638.0
4.8
188.4
18.6
1,002.3
2002..............
.
16.9
133.7
.2
165.6
472.9
2.8
41.3
682.8
3.2
188.3
18.5
1,043.4
2003..............
.
18.1
135.5
.3
190.8
517.9
3.2
46.3
758.4
3.3
193.8
23.2
1,132.3
2004..............
.
17.4
135.3
.2
261.4
508.2
2.9
44.1
816.9
3.1
197.1
22.0
1,191.7
2005..............
.
17.1
135.7
.4
241.4
492.2
3.4
48.8
786.1
5.6
197.6
24.3
1,166.4
2006..............
.
23.5
132.6
.6
209.3
442.6
2.7
48.3
703.6
2.1
196.7
18.2
1,076.4
2007..............
.
20.4
131.5
.4
212.9
461.1
2.7
46.5
723.7
2.9
194.9
16.7
1,090.2
2008..............
.
20.8
129.5
.4
198.3
524.3
2.3
48.7
773.8
3.6
195.3
17.7
1,140.7
2009..............
.
20.3
131.7
.3
166.4
505.6
3.2
48.3
723.8
10.1
191.2
17.7
1,094.6
2010..............
.
20.0
130.1
.4
157.8
535.8
2.5
51.3
747.7
3.0
193.7
18.2
1,112.7
2011..............
.
18.5
124.7
.9
166.5
533.6
2.0
52.7
755.8
2.7
193.2
19.1
1,114.1
2012..............
.
15.9
116.2
.4
148.6
493.5
1.7
50.1
694.4
3.1
187.2
22.5
1,039.3
2013..............
.
14.3
122.5
.7
140.0
424.0
1.9
46.6
613.2
2.8
184.7
21.8
959.3
2014
4
...........
13.5
125.6
.3
133.5
414.3
1.8
44.9
594.8
3.6
182.1
21.9
941.5
For 1975 and 1976, the U.S. Government’s fiscal year was July 1 through
June 30.  Beginning in 1977, the U.S. Government’s fiscal year is October 1
through September 30 (for example, fiscal year 2014 is October 2013 through
September 2014).
.
Natural gas, plus a small amount of supplemental gaseous fuels.
Distillate fuel oil, including diesel fuel; and residual fuel oil, including Navy
Special.
.
Liquefied petroleum gases, primarily propane.
Includes E10 (a mixture of 10% ethanol and 90% motor gasoline) and E15 (a
mixture of 15% ethanol and 85% motor gasoline).
.
Other types of fuel used in vehicles and equipment.  Primarily includes
alternative fuels such as compressed natural gas (CNG); liquefied natural gas
(LNG); E85 (a mixture of 85% ethanol and 15% motor gasoline); B20 (a mixture of
20%  biodiesel and 80% diesel  fuel);  B100 (100%  biodiesel);  hydrogen;  and
methanol.
.
Other types of energy used in facilities.  Primarily includes chilled water, but
also includes small amounts of renewable energy such as wood and solar thermal.
P=Preliminary. 
Notes:  
Data in this table are developed using conversion factors that often
differ from those in Tables A1–A6.  
Data include energy consumed at foreign
installations and in foreign operations, including aviation and ocean bunkering,
primarily by the U.S. Department of Defense.  U.S. Government energy use for
electricity generation and uranium enrichment is excluded.  
Totals may not equal
sum of components due to independent rounding.
Web  Page:    See  http://www.eia.gov/totalenergy/data/monthly/#consumption
(Excel and CSV files) for all annual data beginning in 1975.
Source:    U.S.  Department  of  Energy,  Office  of  Energy  Efficiency
and  Renewable  Energy,  Federal  Energy  Management  Program.    See
http://ctsedwweb.ee.doe.gov/Annual/Report/Report.aspx,  "A-5  Historical  Federal
Energy Consumption and Cost Data by Agency and Energy Type (FY 1975 to
Present)" dataset.
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Energy Consumption by Sector
Note 1.  Electrical System Energy Losses.  Electrical system
energy losses  are  calculated as the difference between total
primary consumption by the electric power sector (see Table
2.6) and the total energy content of electricity retail sales (see
Tables 7.6  and A6).   Most  of  these losses  occur at  steam-
electric power plants (conventional and nuclear) in the conver-
sion  of  heat energy into  mechanical energy to  turn electric
generators.  The loss is a thermodynamically necessary feature
of the steam-electric cycle. Part of the energy input-to-output
losses is a result of imputing fossil energy equivalent inputs for
hydroelectric,  geothermal,  solar  thermal,  photovoltaic,  and
wind energy sources.  In addition to conversion losses, other
losses include power plant use of electricity, transmission and
distribution of electricity from power plants to end-use consum-
ers (also called "line losses"), and unaccounted-for electricity.
Total losses are allocated to the end-use sectors in proportion to
each sector's share of total electricity sales.  Overall, about two
thirds of total energy input is lost in conversion.  Currently, of
electricity generated, approximately 5% is lost in plant use and
7% is lost in transmission and distribution.
Note 2.  Energy Consumption Data and Surveys.  Most of
the data in this section of the Monthly Energy Review (MER)
are developed from a group of energy-related surveys, typi-
cally called "supply surveys," conducted by the U.S. Energy
Information  Administration  (EIA).    Supply  surveys  are
directed to suppliers and marketers of specific energy sources.
They  measure  the  quantities  of  specific  energy  sources
produced, or the quantities supplied to the market, or both.
The data obtained from EIA's supply surveys are integrated to
yield the summary consumption  statistics published in  this
section (and in Section 1) of the MER.
Users  of  EIA's  energy  consumption  statistics  should  be
aware of a second group of energy-related surveys, typically
called "consumption surveys." Consumption surveys gather
information on the types of energy consumed by end users
of energy, along with the characteristics of those end users
that can be associated with energy use.  For example, the
“Manufacturing  Energy Consumption  Survey”  belongs  to
the consumption survey group because it collects informa-
tion directly from end users (the manufacturing establish-
ments).  There are important differences between the supply
and consumption surveys that need to be taken into account
in any analysis that uses both data sources.  For information
on those differences, see “Energy Consumption by End-Use
Sector, A Comparison of  Measures  by  Consumption and
Supply Surveys,” DOE/EIA-0533, U.S. Energy Information
Administration, Washington, DC, April 6, 1990.
Table 2.2 Sources
Coal
1949
2007:  Residential sector coal consumption data from
Table  6.2  are  converted  to  Btu  by  multiplying  by  the
residential and commercial sectors coal  consumption heat
content factors in Table A5.
Natural Gas
1949
1979: Residential sector natural gas (including supple-
mental gaseous fuels) consumption data from Table 4.3 are
converted to Btu by multiplying by the natural gas end-use
sectors consumption heat content factors in Table A4.
1980  forward:    Residential  sector  natural  gas  (including
supplemental gaseous fuels) consumption data from Table 4.3
are converted to Btu by multiplying by the natural gas end-
use sectors  consumption heat content factors in Table A4.
The residential sector portion of supplemental gaseous fuels
data in Btu is estimated using the method described in Note 3,
“Supplemental Gaseous Fuels,” at the end of Section 4.  Resi-
dential sector  natural  gas (excluding  supplemental  gaseous
fuels) consumption is equal to residential sector natural gas
(including  supplemental gaseous fuels) consumption minus
the residential sector portion of supplemental gaseous fuels.
Petroleum
1949 forward: Table 3.8a.
Fossil Fuels Total
1949
2007:  Residential sector total fossil fuels consump-
tion is the sum of the residential sector consumption values
for coal, natural gas, and petroleum.
2008 forward:  Residential sector total fossil fuels consump-
tion is the sum of the residential sector consumption values
for natural gas and petroleum.
Renewable Energy
1949 forward: Table 10.2a.
Total Primary Energy Consumption
1949  forward:    Residential  sector  total  primary  energy
consumption is the sum of the residential sector consump-
tion values for fossil fuels and renewable energy.
Electricity Retail Sales
1949 forward:  Residential sector electricity retail sales from
Table 7.6 are converted to Btu by multiplying by the elec-
tricity heat content factor in Table A6.
Electrical System Energy Losses
1949  forward:    Total  electrical  system  energy  losses  are
equal  to  electric  power  sector  total  primary  energy
consumption from  Table  2.6 minus total  electricity  retail
sales from Table 7.6 (converted to Btu by multiplying by the
electricity heat content factor in Table A6).  Total electrical
system energy losses are allocated to the residential sector in
proportion to the residential sector’s share of total electricity
retail sales from Table 7.6.  See Note 1, "Electrical System
Energy Losses," at end of section.
Total Energy Consumption
1949 forward:  Residential sector total energy consumption
is the sum of the residential sector consumption values for
42
U.S. Energy Information Administration / Monthly Energy Review April 2016
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total primary energy, electricity retail sales, and electrical
system energy losses.
Table 2.3 Sources
Coal
1949 forward:  Commercial sector coal consumption data
from Table 6.2 are converted to Btu by multiplying by the
residential and commercial sectors  coal consumption heat
content factors in Table A5.
Natural Gas
1949
1979:  Commercial sector natural gas (including supple-
mental gaseous fuels) consumption data from Table 4.3 are
converted to Btu by multiplying by the natural gas end-use
sectors consumption heat content factors in Table A4.
1980  forward:    Commercial  sector  natural  gas  (including
supplemental gaseous fuels) consumption data from Table 4.3
are converted to Btu by multiplying by the natural gas end-use
sectors consumption heat content factors in Table A4.  The
commercial sector portion of supplemental gaseous fuels data
in Btu is estimated using  the  method  described  in Note  3,
“Supplemental  Gaseous  Fuels,”  at  the  end  of  Section  4.
Commercial sector natural gas (excluding supplemental gase-
ous fuels) consumption is equal to commercial sector natural
gas (including supplemental gaseous fuels) consumption minus
the commercial sector portion of supplemental gaseous fuels.
Petroleum
1949
1992:  Table 3.8a.
1993
2008:  The commercial sector share of motor gasoline
consumption is equal to commercial sector motor gasoline
consumption  from Table  3.7a  divided  by motor  gasoline
product supplied from Table 3.5.  Commercial sector fuel
ethanol (including denaturant) consumption is equal to total
fuel ethanol (including denaturant) consumption from Table
10.3 multiplied by the  commercial sector share of  motor
gasoline  consumption.    Commercial  sector  petroleum
(excluding  biofuels) consumption  is  equal  to  commercial
sector  petroleum  (including  biofuels)  consumption  from
Table 3.8a minus commercial sector fuel ethanol (including
denaturant) consumption.
2009 forward:  Commercial sector fuel ethanol (minus dena-
turant) consumption  is  equal to total fuel  ethanol (minus
denaturant) consumption from Table 10.3 multiplied by the
commercial sector share of motor gasoline consumption (see
1993
2008 sources above).  Commercial sector petroleum
(excluding  biofuels) consumption  is  equal  to  commercial
sector  petroleum  (including  biofuels)  consumption  from
Table  3.8a  minus  commercial  sector  fuel  ethanol (minus
denaturant) consumption.
Fossil Fuels Total
1949  forward:    Commercial  sector  total  fossil  fuels
consumption is the sum of the commercial sector consump-
tion values for coal, natural gas, and petroleum.
Renewable Energy
1949 forward: Table 10.2a.
Total Primary Energy Consumption
1949  forward:    Commercial  sector  total  primary  energy
consumption is the sum of the commercial sector consump-
tion values for fossil fuels and renewable energy.
Electricity Retail Sales
1949  forward:    Commercial  sector  electricity  retail  sales
from Table 7.6 are converted to Btu by multiplying by the
electricity heat content factor in Table A6.
Electrical System Energy Losses
1949  forward:    Total  electrical  system  energy  losses  are
equal  to  electric  power  sector  total  primary  energy
consumption from  Table  2.6 minus total  electricity  retail
sales from Table 7.6 (converted to Btu by multiplying by the
electricity heat content factor in Table A6).  Total electrical
system energy losses are allocated to the commercial sector
in proportion to the commercial sector’s share of total elec-
tricity retail sales from Table 7.6.  See Note 1, "Electrical
System Energy Losses," at end of section.
Total Energy Consumption
1949 forward:  Commercial sector total energy consumption
is the sum of the commercial sector consumption values for
total primary energy, electricity retail sales, and electrical
system energy losses.
Table 2.4 Sources
Coal
1949 forward:  Coke plants coal consumption from Table
6.2 is converted to Btu by multiplying by the coke plants
coal consumption heat content factors in Table A5.  Other
industrial coal consumption from Table 6.2 is converted to
Btu by multiplying by the other industrial coal consumption
heat  content  factors  in  Table  A5.    Industrial  sector  coal
consumption is equal to coke plants coal consumption and
other industrial coal consumption.
Natural Gas
1949
1979:  Industrial sector natural gas (including supple-
mental gaseous fuels) consumption data from Table 4.3 are
converted to Btu by multiplying by the natural gas end-use
sectors consumption heat content factors in Table A4.
1980  forward:    Industrial  sector  natural  gas  (including
supplemental gaseous fuels) consumption data from Table
4.3 are converted to Btu by multiplying by the natural gas
end-use sectors consumption heat content factors in Table
A4.  The industrial sector portion of supplemental gaseous
fuels data in Btu is estimated using the method described in
Note  3,  “Supplemental  Gaseous  Fuels,”  at  the  end  of
Section 4.  Industrial sector natural gas (excluding supple-
mental  gaseous  fuels)  consumption is  equal  to  industrial
sector natural  gas (including  supplemental  gaseous  fuels)
consumption minus the industrial sector portion of supple-
mental gaseous fuels.
Petroleum
1949
1992:  Table 3.8b.
U.S. Energy Information Administration / Monthly Energy Review April 2016
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1993
2008:   The  industrial  sector share  of motor gasoline
consumption  is  equal  to  industrial  sector  motor  gasoline
consumption from Table 3.7b divided by motor gasoline prod-
uct supplied from Table 3.5.  Industrial sector fuel ethanol
(including denaturant) consumption is equal to total fuel etha-
nol  (including  denaturant)  consumption  from  Table  10.3
multiplied by  the industrial sector  share  of  motor gasoline
consumption.  Industrial sector petroleum (excluding biofuels)
consumption is equal to industrial sector petroleum (including
biofuels) consumption from Table 3.8b minus industrial sector
fuel ethanol (including denaturant) consumption.
2009 forward:  Industrial sector fuel ethanol (minus denaturant)
consumption is equal to total fuel ethanol (minus denaturant)
consumption  from  Table  10.3  multiplied  by  the  industrial
sector share of motor gasoline consumption (see 1993
2008
sources  above).    Industrial  sector  petroleum  (excluding
biofuels) consumption is equal to industrial sector petroleum
(including biofuels) consumption from Table 3.8b minus indus-
trial sector fuel ethanol (minus denaturant) consumption.
Coal Coke Net Imports
1949 forward:  Coal coke net imports are equal to coal coke
imports  from  Table  1.4a  minus  coal  coke  exports  from
Table 1.4b.
Fossil Fuels Total
1949 forward:  Industrial sector total fossil fuels consumption
is the sum of the industrial sector consumption values for coal,
natural gas, and petroleum, plus coal coke net imports.
Renewable Energy
1949 forward: Table 10.2b.
Total Primary Energy Consumption
1949  forward:    Industrial  sector  total  primary  energy
consumption is the sum of the industrial sector consumption
values for fossil fuels and renewable energy.
Electricity Retail Sales
1949 forward:  Industrial sector electricity retail sales from
Table 7.6 are converted to Btu by multiplying by the elec-
tricity heat content factor in Table A6.
Electrical System Energy Losses
1949 forward:   Total  electrical  system energy losses  are
equal  to  electric  power  sector  total  primary  energy
consumption  from  Table 2.6  minus  total electricity  retail
sales from Table 7.6 (converted to Btu by multiplying by the
electricity heat content factor in Table A6).  Total electrical
system energy losses are allocated to the industrial sector in
proportion to the industrial sector’s share of total electricity
retail sales from Table 7.6.  See Note 1, "Electrical System
Energy Losses," at end of section.
Total Energy Consumption
1949 forward:  Industrial sector total energy consumption is
the sum of the industrial sector consumption values for total
primary energy, electricity retail sales, and electrical system
energy losses.
Table 2.5 Sources
Coal
1949
1977:  Transportation sector coal  consumption data
from Table 6.2 are converted to Btu by multiplying by the
other industrial sector coal consumption heat content factors
in Table A5.
Natural Gas
1949 forward:  Transportation sector natural gas consump-
tion data from Table 4.3 are converted to Btu by multiplying
by the natural gas end-use sectors consumption heat content
factors in Table A4.
Petroleum
1949
1992:  Table 3.8c.
1993
2008:  The transportation sector share of motor gaso-
line  consumption  is  equal  to  transportation  sector  motor
gasoline  consumption  from Table  3.7c  divided  by  motor
gasoline product supplied from Table 3.5.  Transportation
sector fuel ethanol  (including denaturant)  consumption is
equal to total fuel ethanol (including denaturant) consump-
tion from Table 10.3 multiplied by the transportation sector
share of motor gasoline consumption.  Transportation sector
petroleum  (excluding  biofuels)  consumption  is  equal  to
transportation  sector  petroleum  (including  biofuels)
consumption from Table 3.8c minus transportation sector
fuel ethanol (including denaturant) consumption.
2009  forward:   Transportation  sector fuel ethanol (minus
denaturant)  consumption  is  equal  to  total  fuel  ethanol
(minus denaturant) consumption from Table 10.3 multiplied
by  the  transportation  sector  share  of  motor  gasoline
consumption (see 1993
2008 sources above).  Transporta-
tion sector petroleum (excluding biofuels) consumption is
equal  to:    transportation  sector  petroleum  (including
biofuels) consumption from Table 3.8c; minus transporta-
tion  sector  fuel  ethanol  (minus  denaturant)  consumption;
minus refinery and  blender net inputs of  renewable fuels
(excluding  fuel  ethanol)  from  U.S.  Energy  Information
Administration, Petroleum Supply Annual/Petroleum Supply
Monthly, Table 1 (for biomass-based diesel fuel, the data are
converted  to  Btu  by  multiplying  by  the  biodiesel  heat
content factor in Table A1; for other renewable diesel fuel,
the data are converted to Btu by multiplying by the other
renewable diesel fuel heat content factor in Table A1).
Fossil Fuels Total
1949
1977:    Transportation  sector  total  fossil  fuels
consumption  is  the  sum  of  the  transportation  sector
consumption values for coal, natural gas, and petroleum.
1978  forward:    Transportation  sector  total  fossil  fuels
consumption  is  the  sum  of  the  transportation  sector
consumption values for natural gas and petroleum.
Renewable Energy
1981 forward:  Table 10.2b.
Total Primary Energy Consumption
1949
1980:    Transportation  sector  total  primary  energy
consumption is  equal  to  transportation  sector fossil  fuels
consumption.
44
U.S. Energy Information Administration / Monthly Energy Review April 2016
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1981 forward:  Transportation sector total primary energy
consumption  is  the  sum  of  the  transportation  sector
consumption values for fossil fuels and renewable energy.
Electricity Retail Sales
1949 forward:  Transportation sector electricity retail sales
from Table 7.6 are converted to Btu by multiplying by the
electricity heat content factor in Table A6.
Electrical System Energy Losses
1949 forward:   Total  electrical  system energy losses  are
equal  to  electric  power  sector  total  primary  energy
consumption  from  Table 2.6  minus  total electricity  retail
sales from Table 7.6 (converted to Btu by multiplying by the
electricity heat content factor in Table A6).  Total electrical
system  energy  losses  are  allocated  to  the  transportation
sector in proportion to the transportation sector’s share of
total electricity  retail sales  from Table  7.6.  See Note 1,
"Electrical System Energy Losses," at end of section.
Total Energy Consumption
1949 forward:  Transportation sector total energy consump-
tion  is  the sum of the  transportation  sector consumption
values for total primary energy, electricity retail sales, and
electrical system energy losses.
Table 2.6 Sources
Coal
1949 forward:  Electric power sector coal consumption data
from Table 6.2 are converted to Btu by multiplying by the
electric power sector coal consumption heat content factors
in Table A5.
Natural Gas
1949
1979:   Electric  power sector  natural gas (including
supplemental gaseous fuels) consumption data from Table
4.3 are converted to Btu by multiplying by the natural gas
electric  power sector consumption heat content factors in
Table A4.
1980 forward:  Electric power sector natural gas (including
supplemental gaseous fuels) consumption data from Table
4.3 are converted to Btu by multiplying by the natural gas
electric power sector consumption heat content factors  in
Table A4.  The electric power sector portion of supplemen-
tal gaseous fuels data in Btu is estimated using the method
described in Note 3, “Supplemental Gaseous Fuels,” at the
end of Section 4.  Electric power sector natural gas (exclud-
ing supplemental gaseous fuels)  consumption is  equal  to
electric  power  sector  natural  gas (including  supplemental
gaseous fuels) consumption minus the electric power sector
portion of supplemental gaseous fuels.
Petroleum
1949 forward:  Table 3.8c.
Fossil Fuels Total
1949  forward:    Electric  power  sector  total  fossil  fuels
consumption  is  the  sum  of  the  electric  power  sector
consumption values for coal, natural gas, and petroleum.
Nuclear Electric Power
1949 forward:  Nuclear electricity net generation data from
Table  7.2a  are  converted  to  Btu  by  multiplying  by  the
nuclear heat rate factors in Table A6.
Renewable Energy
1949 forward:  Table 10.2c.
Electricity Net Imports
1949 forward:  Electricity net imports are equal to electricity
imports  from  Table  1.4a  minus  electricity  exports  from
Table 1.4b.
Total Primary Energy Consumption
1949 forward:  Electric power sector total primary energy
consumption  is  the  sum  of  the  electric  power  sector
consumption values for fossil fuels, nuclear electric power,
and renewable energy, plus electricity net imports.
U.S. Energy Information Administration / Monthly Energy Review April 2016
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THIS PAGE INTENTIONALLY LEFT BLANK
.
3.  Petroleum
Figure 3.1 Petroleum Overview
(Million Barrels per Day)
Overview, 1949–2015
Crude Oil and Natural Gas Plant Liquids Field Production, 1949–2015
Overview, January–March
Total Field Production,
a
Monthly
48
U.S. Energy Information Administration / Monthly Energy Review April 2016
Natural Gas Plant Liquids
s
Total Field Production
a
1950
1955
1960
1965
1970
1975
1980
1985
1990
1995
2000
2005
2010
2015
0
5
10
15
20
25
Products Supplied
Net Imports
s
1950
1955
1960
1965
1970
1975
1980
1985
1990
1995
2000
2005
2010
2015
0
2
4
6
8
10
12
Crude Oil
b
J
F
M
A
M
J
J
A
S
O
N
D
0
3
6
9
12
15
2014
2015
2016
12.6
5.1
19.4
12.6
4.9
19.3
10.9
5.4
18.8
0
5
10
15
20
25
2014
2015
2016
Net
Imports
s
Products
Supplied
Total Field
Production
a
a
Crude oil, including lease condensate, and natural gas plant liquids field
production.
Includes lease condensate.
Web Page:  http://www.eia.gov/totalenergy/data/monthly/#petroleum. 
Source:  Table 3.1.
U.S. Energy Information Administration / Monthly Energy Review April 2016
49
Table 3.1   Petroleum Overview
(Thousand Barrels per Day)
)
Field Productiona
Renew-
able
Fuels
and Oxy-
genatesf
Process-
ing
Gaing
Trade
Stock
Changej
Adjust-
mentsc,k
Petroleum
Products
Supplied
Crude Oilb,c
NGPLe
Totalc
Im-
portsh
Ex-
ports
Net
Importsi
48
Statesd
Alaska
Total
1950 Average..................
.
5,407
0
5,407
499
5,906
NA
2
850
305
545
-56
-51
6,458
1955 Average..................
.
6,807
0
6,807
771
7,578
NA
34
1,248
368
880
(s)
-37
8,455
1960 Average..................
.
7,034
2
7,035
929
7,965
NA
146
1,815
202
1,613
-83
-8
9,797
1965 Average..................
.
7,774
30
7,804
1,210
9,014
NA
220
2,468
187
2,281
-8
-10
11,512
1970 Average..................
.
9,408
229
9,637
1,660
11,297
NA
359
3,419
259
3,161
103
-16
14,697
1975 Average..................
.
8,183
191
8,375
1,633
10,007
NA
460
6,056
209
5,846
32
41
16,322
1980 Average..................
.
6,980
1,617
8,597
1,573
10,170
NA
597
6,909
544
6,365
140
64
17,056
1985 Average..................
.
7,146
1,825
8,971
1,609
10,581
NA
557
5,067
781
4,286
-103
200
15,726
1990 Average..................
.
5,582
1,773
7,355
1,559
8,914
NA
683
8,018
857
7,161
107
338
16,988
1995 Average..................
.
5,076
1,484
6,560
1,762
8,322
NA
774
8,835
949
7,886
-246
496
17,725
2000 Average..................
.
4,851
970
5,822
1,911
7,733
NA
948
11,459
1,040
10,419
-69
532
19,701
2001 Average..................
.
4,839
963
5,801
1,868
7,670
NA
903
11,871
971
10,900
325
501
19,649
2002 Average..................
.
4,759
985
5,744
1,880
7,624
NA
957
11,530
984
10,546
-105
529
19,761
2003 Average..................
.
4,675
974
5,649
1,719
7,369
NA
974
12,264
1,027
11,238
56
509
20,034
2004 Average..................
.
4,533
908
5,441
1,809
7,250
NA
1,051
13,145
1,048
12,097
209
542
20,731
2005 Average..................
.
4,320
864
5,184
1,717
6,901
NA
989
13,714
1,165
12,549
145
508
20,802
2006 Average..................
.
4,346
741
5,087
1,739
6,825
NA
994
13,707
1,317
12,390
60
538
20,687
2007 Average..................
.
4,355
722
5,077
1,783
6,860
NA
996
13,468
1,433
12,036
-148
640
20,680
2008 Average..................
.
4,318
683
5,001
1,784
6,785
NA
993
12,915
1,802
11,114
195
802
19,498
2009 Average..................
.
4,709
645
5,354
1,910
7,264
746
979
11,691
2,024
9,667
109
225
18,771
2010 Average..................
.
4,876
600
5,476
2,074
7,550
907
1,068
11,793
2,353
9,441
49
264
19,180
2011 Average..................
.
5,076
561
5,637
2,216
7,853
1,016
1,076
11,436
2,986
8,450
-121
365
18,882
2012 Average..................
.
5,950
526
6,476
2,408
8,884
964
1,059
10,598
3,205
7,393
158
348
18,490
2013 Average..................
.
6,939
515
7,454
2,606
10,060
1,002
1,087
9,859
3,621
6,237
-127
448
18,961
2014 January....................
.
7,456
542
7,998
2,695
10,693
1,001
1,107
9,305
3,911
5,394
-396
511
19,102
February ..................
.
7,572
516
8,087
2,710
10,798
1,000
1,064
9,155
3,658
5,497
62
610
18,908
March.......................
.
7,714
530
8,244
2,829
11,073
1,026
991
9,256
3,993
5,263
263
373
18,464
April .........................
.
8,031
537
8,568
2,950
11,518
1,040
1,078
9,600
3,974
5,626
920
507
18,849
May..........................
.
8,053
524
8,577
2,956
11,533
1,057
1,013
9,387
4,113
5,274
942
649
18,585
June .........................
.
8,194
485
8,678
3,094
11,772
1,091
1,122
8,837
4,155
4,682
111
333
18,890
July ..........................
.
8,332
422
8,754
3,115
11,869
1,088
1,107
9,496
4,464
5,032
106
292
19,283
August .....................
.
8,437
398
8,835
3,142
11,976
1,051
1,163
9,319
4,457
4,861
152
501
19,400
September ...............
.
8,482
478
8,959
3,195
12,154
1,059
1,015
9,181
3,947
5,234
421
204
19,246
October ....................
.
8,629
500
9,129
3,196
12,325
1,044
1,028
8,924
4,134
4,790
-186
317
19,691
November ................
.
8,685
513
9,198
3,115
12,313
1,059
1,178
9,009
4,353
4,656
349
514
19,370
December ................
.
8,909
515
9,423
3,156
12,580
1,134
1,100
9,402
4,892
4,510
486
620
19,457
 Average ..................
.
8,211
496
8,708
3,015
11,722
1,055
1,081
9,241
4,176
5,065
269
452
19,106
2015 January....................
.
8,840
500
9,341
2,980
12,321
1,054
1,023
9,393
4,567
4,825
574
600
19,249
February ..................
.
8,963
488
9,451
3,100
12,550
1,046
955
9,243
4,699
4,544
128
428
19,396
March.......................
.
9,142
506
9,648
3,181
12,829
1,052
999
9,552
4,120
5,432
985
-88
19,238
April .........................
.
9,184
510
9,694
3,313
13,008
1,065
1,042
9,307
4,943
4,364
900
458
19,037
May..........................
.
9,006
473
9,479
3,249
12,727
1,106
1,041
9,470
4,874
4,596
728
373
19,117
June .........................
.
8,868
447
9,315
3,259
12,574
1,148
990
9,552
4,668
4,884
443
438
19,591
July ..........................
.
8,983
450
9,433
3,284
12,717
1,124
1,053
9,511
4,967
4,544
-85
457
19,979
August .....................
.
9,000
408
9,407
3,319
12,726
1,099
1,164
9,768
4,564
5,205
728
349
19,814
September ...............
.
8,980
472
9,452
3,343
12,795
1,092
1,009
9,335
4,884
4,451
332
209
19,225
October ....................
.
8,880
497
9,377
3,428
12,805
1,112
1,017
8,800
4,628
4,172
257
501
19,350
November ................
.
RE 
8,805
523
RE 
9,328
3,436
RE 
12,763
1,114
1,051
9,126
4,817
4,308
415
367
19,188
December ................
.
RE 
8,712
522
RE 
9,235
3,375
RE 
12,610
1,124
1,102
9,726
5,275
4,451
-218
39
19,544
 Average ..................
.
8,947
483
9,430
3,273
12,703
1,095
1,038
9,401
4,750
4,651
434
343
19,395
2016 January....................
.
RE 
8,663
RE 
516
RE 
9,179
3,303
RE 
12,482
1,105
1,106
9,734
4,878
4,857
831
337
19,055
February ..................
.
RE 
8,601
RE 
511
RE 
9,112
RE 
3,586
RE 
12,698
RE 
1,072
RE 
1,011
RE 
9,924
RE 
4,519
RE 
5,405
RE 
280
RE 
-154
RE 
19,752
March.......................
.
8,522
516
9,038
3,586
12,624
1,079
1,032
9,737
4,603
5,134
358
21
19,532
 3-Month Average ...
.
8,595
514
9,110
3,490
12,599
1,085
1,051
9,796
4,670
5,126
494
73
19,440
2015 3-Month Average ...
.
8,982
498
9,481
3,087
12,567
1,051
993
9,401
4,454
4,947
577
309
19,291
2014 3-Month Average ...
.
7,581
530
8,110
2,746
10,857
1,010
1,054
9,241
3,861
5,381
-26
494
18,822
Crude oil production on leases, and natural gas liquids (liquefied petroleum
gases,  pentanes  plus,  and  a  small  amount  of  finished  petroleum  products)
production  at  natural  gas processing  plants.   Excludes  what  was  previously
classified as "Field Production" of finished motor gasoline, motor gasoline blending
components, and other hydrocarbons and oxygenates; these are now included in
"Adjustments."
"
Includes lease condensate.
Once a month, data for crude oil production, total field production, and
adjustments are revised going back as far as the data year of the U.S. Energy
Information  Administration’s  (EIA)  last  published Petroleum Supply Annual
(PSA)—these revisions are released at the same time as EIA’s Petroleum Supply
Monthly. Once a year, data for these series are revised going back as far as 10
years—these revisions are released at the same time as the PSA.
.
United States excluding Alaska and Hawaii.
Natural gas plant liquids.
Renewable fuels and oxygenate plant net production.
Refinery and blender net production minus refinery and blender net inputs.
See Table 3.2.
.
Includes Strategic Petroleum Reserve imports.  See Table 3.3b.
Net imports equal imports minus exports.
A negative value indicates a decrease in stocks and a positive value indicates
an increase.  The current month stock change estimate is based on the change
from the previous month’s estimate, rather than the stocks values shown in Table
3.4.  Includes crude oil stocks in the Strategic Petroleum Reserve, but excludes
distillate fuel oil stocks in the Northeast Home Heating Oil Reserve.  See Table 3.4.
An adjustment for crude oil, hydrogen, oxygenates, renewable fuels, other
hydrocarbons, motor gasoline blending components, finished motor gasoline, and
distillate  fuel oil.    See  EIA’s Petroleum Supply Monthly, Appendix  B,  "PSM
Explanatory Notes," for further information.
R=Revised.  E=Estimate.  NA=Not available.  (s)=Less than 500 barrels per day
and greater than -500 barrels per day. 
Notes:  
Totals  may not equal sum of components due to independent
rounding.  
Geographic coverage is the 50 states and the District of Columbia.
Web Page:  See http://www.eia.gov/totalenergy/data/monthly/#petroleum (Excel
and CSV files) for all available annual data beginning in 1949 and monthly data
beginning in 1973.
Sources:  See end of section.  
Figure 3.2 Refinery and Blender Net Inputs and Net Production
(Million Barrels per Day)
Net Inputs and Net Production, 1949–2015
Net Production, Selected Products, 1949–2015
Net Inputs and Net Production, Monthly
Net Production, Selected Products, Monthly
50
U.S. Energy Information Administration / Monthly Energy Review April 2016
1950
1955
1960
1965
1970
1975
1980
1985
1990
1995
2000
2005
2010
2015
0
5
10
15
20
Other Net Inputs
s
b
Crude Oil Net Inputs
s
a
Total Net Production
Total
Net
Inputs
JFMAMJ J ASOND J FMAMJ JASOND JFMAMJ JASOND
0
3
6
9
12
1950
1955
1960
1965
1970
1975
1980
1985
1990
1995
2000
2005
2010
2015
0
2
4
6
8
10
Distillate Fuel Oil
d
Jet Fuel
e
Residual Fuel Oil
Motor Gasoline
c
Includes lease condensate.
b
Natural gas plant liquids and other liquids.
Beginning in 1993, includes fuel ethanol blended into motor gasoline.
d
Beginning in 2009, includes renewable diesel fuel (including biodie-
sel) blended into distillate fuel oil.
e
Beginning in 2005, includes kerosene-type jet fuel only.
Web Page:  http://www.eia.gov/totalenergy/data/monthly/#petroleum.
Source:  Table 3.2.                                                    
Total Net Production
Crude Oil Net Inputs
s
a
Total Net
Inputs
Other Net Inputs
s
b
JFMAMJ JASOND JFMAMJ JASONDJ FMAMJ JASOND
0
5
10
15
20
25
2014
2016
Residual Fuel Oil
Motor Gasoline
c
Jet Fuel
e
2014
2016
2015
Distillate Fuel Oil
d
2015
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