by Office of Technology Assessment, Congress of the U.S. in Washington, DC .
Written in English
|Other titles||Saving energy in US transportation.|
|Contributions||United States. Congress. Office of Technology Assessment.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 30 p. :|
|Number of Pages||30|
The Transportation Energy Data Book (TEDB) is a compendium of data on transportation with an emphasis on energy. The TEDB is produced by Oak Ridge National Laboratory for the U.S. Department of Energy’s Office of Energy Vehicle Technologies Office. Edition is the latest edition. Transportation accounted for 69% of U.S. petroleum use in. 2 I Saving Energy in U.S. Transportation Washington, DC, on a smoggy day About U.S. cities still violate national ambient air quality standards for ozone. more than one-third of the world’s transport ener-gy.2 Also, 96 percent of U.S. transport energy is in the form of oil products.3 This is more oil than. Story time just got better with Prime Book Box, a subscription that delivers editorially hand-picked children’s books every 1, 2, or 3 months — at 40% off List : $ Public transportation system has become increasingly important in urban areas due to mass transit and increased awareness to energy-saving methods of transportation (EPA, ; Barrero,
Energy Efficient Transportation for America Page 2 U.S. Transportation Petroleum Use, The Department of Transportation (Million barrels per day) Sector Usage Percent Highway Light Duty Vehicles 64% Trucks 21% Buses 1% Total Highway 86% Non-Highway Air 8% Water 4% Rail & Pipeline 2%. The Energy Saver guide shows you how easy it is to cut your energy use at home and also on the road. The guide is available as a PDF or ebook (both ePub ). Visit the Energy Saver Partnership website to order copies in bulk. Energy Saver Guide: Tips on Saving Money and Energy in Your Home (English). Public Transportation. Public transportation lowers the amount of energy used for transportation both in general and for the individual. Riding public transportation saves energy in general because, per person, the energy use of one vehicle is far lower than it would be if each person were to use a smaller vehicle like a car, motorcycle, or moped. Petroleum is the main source of energy for transportation. In , petroleum products accounted for about 92% of the total U.S. transportation sector energy use. Biofuels, such as ethanol and biodiesel, contributed about 5%. Natural gas accounted for about 3%, most of which was used in natural gas pipeline compressors.
Let’s look at the typical energy use of some public transit systems, and then compare them to our favorite automobile in the driveway. Let’s look at the DOE Transportation Energy Data Book Chapter 2. Not surprisingly, public transit systems vary in their energy use: light rail systems use between 2, (San Diego, CA) (Kenosha, WI) BTU per . National Research Council (U.S.). "This report examines U.S. transportation's consumption of petroleum fuels and the public interest in reducing this consumption to enhance national energy security and help control emissions of carbon dioxide (CO2). The U.S. Department of Energy’s Energy Efficient Mobility Systems program is investigating opportunities to quantify the quality of mobility provided to each traveler at a given location, regardless of whether that traveler possesses their own mode of personal transportation or uses a bus, train, transportation network company (e.g., Uber. NREL The Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy supports research and development of energy efficiency and renewable energy technologies to strengthen U.S. economic growth, energy security, and environmental quality.