Presentation on theme: "BI Marketing Analyst input into report marketing Report TitleTHE NEW SHALE GAS COUNTRIES Report SubtitleThe prospects for shale gas outside North America."— Presentation transcript:
BI Marketing Analyst input into report marketing Report TitleTHE NEW SHALE GAS COUNTRIES Report SubtitleThe prospects for shale gas outside North America Report Code Publication DateApril 2014 Report TypeEnergy Report Size Pages84 Tables16 Figures17 Contactpennenergyresearch@pennwell.com Report Details
BI Marketing Analyst input into report marketing Section 1: Front Page Lead Graphic and Quote Figure 2.2 Figure 16: Hydraulic fracturing capacity in 2013 (Horsepower), 2014 The number of rigs used onshore in Europe and the Asia pacific region increased by 10% during 2013 and the majority were for shale. Drilling for shale gas and oil will increase substantially across the world in coming years. PacWest Consulting Partners predicts that there will be worldwide take-off in hydraulic fracturing capacity. PacWest Consulting Partners estimate that global hydraulic fracturing capacity will grow to 28.3 million Horsepower by the end of 2016, an increase of 41% between 2012 and 2016. Currently, the US, Canada and China have the largest hydraulic fracturing capacity as can be seen from the Table 16.
BI Marketing Analyst input into report marketing Section 2: Introduction, market background and USPs The shale gas and oil revolution has transformed North America’s energy mix, revitalizing its energy-intensive industries, reducing imports of oil, and offering the prospect of natural gas exports both to Europe and the lucrative markets of the Far East. Currently, North America and Canada are the only major producers of commercially viable natural gas and oil from shale formations. The US shale revolution has resulted from a mix of technological, regulatory, environmental and market factors - that have ultimately allowed firms to produce shale gas profitably. Knowledge of the geology and composition of shale formations outside North America is sparse, requiring extensive study and widespread well-drilling. Furthermore, it is not clear how much of the identified shale resource is economically recoverable. The desire to emulate North America’s shale experience stems from three “must haves”. This report looks at a “Baker’s dozen” of the most promising shale gas prospective countries, which could be significant in the next decade.
BI Marketing Analyst input into report marketing Section 3: Key features of this report Factors behind the shale gas revolution Market demand and potential growth of shale gas supplies Energy market trends Key issues in shale gas exploration and development Forecasts and expectations Key recommendations for investors, industry and government
BI Marketing Analyst input into report marketing Section 4: Key benefits from reading this report Where are the key shale gas resources outside the North America are located? What are the key factors that are likely to contribute to shale gas development? Who are the key players in the shale gas exploration and development game? What are the key investment opportunities? What are the primary obstacles to achieving commercial scale shale gas production?
BI Marketing Analyst input into report marketing Section 5: Key Market Issues This report is a Global Profile, covering:- Shale gas resources by country Key issues in shale gas exploration and development Current market trends Generation growth Investment opportunities Future project plans
BI Marketing Analyst input into report marketing Section 6: Key findings of this report 1.There is thought to be an estimated 32,162 trillion cubic feet of risked shale gas in-place and 6,636 trillion cubic feet of technically recoverable shale gas in the world trillion cubic feet. 2.The world’s country’s currently imports 705.5 billion cubic metres by pipeline and 327.9 billion cubic metres by LNG tanker. 3.According to BP, shale gas supplies are expected to meet 46% of the growth in gas demand and account for 21% of world gas production by 2035. 4.The cost of drilling horizontal shale gas well ranges from US$3.5-9m in the US compared with around US$4-5m for drilling a conventional well..
BI Marketing Analyst input into report marketing Section 7: Key questions answered by this report 1.How is the world outside the United States likely to realise its shale gas ambitions? 2.What is the current status of the global exploration and production? 3.What are the key developments in shale gas infrastructure? 4.Who are the key players in market? 5.What are the key must haves in countries outside the US repeating the American shale gas revolution?
BI Marketing Analyst input into report marketing Section 8: Key areas covered by the report Key products/categories profiled: Energy Shale gas in countries outside North America – Country by country profile of shale gas prospects, market trends and investment opportunities Key regions/countries covered: Global – outside North America
BI Marketing Analyst input into report marketing Section 9: Research methodology Methodology: Secondary research This has been conducted by Nicholas Newman – an energy specialist for over a decade. He has gathered together an unique set of studies and research papers. In all, the report cites over 90 separate sources.
BI Marketing Analyst input into report marketing Section 10: Author biography and contact details Name: Nicholas Newman Biography: Nicholas is a well-established international energy journalist and broadcaster located in Oxford, England with a comprehensive contacts-book of leading energy industry professionals and academics to draw upon. He specialises in the following topics: oil and gas exploration and production together with power generation, including renewables and nuclear. Much of his energy writing is concerned with trends in policies, risks, exploration and production technologies as well as trading in energy resources. This includes, for instance in the gas sector, all aspects of current market policy, political and technological trends and developments that may affect the exploration, production, processing, and trading in coal, oil, natural gas, shale gas, CSG and LNG. As a freelance energy journalist he regularly contributes articles to leading energy magazines such as Petroleum Review, Energy World, Oil Review Africa, Oil Review Middle East, Exploration & Production, Cornerstone, Economist, and Power Engineering International.
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