BP Energy Outlook 2035 Infographic

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Infographic depicting the key themes from 2014's BP Energy Outlook 2035 animated video which can be found on YouTube: http://bit.ly/BPEO2035v14

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  • If nothing else, it highlights the key question for UKGov and how best to invest £50bn. It's not: how can we shave 30 mins. off a train journey from Manchester to London? It's more likely to be: how can we keep the lights on without becoming a hostage to fortune to another, larger, predatory nation (no names, no pack-drill)?
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BP Energy Outlook 2035 Infographic

  1. 1. BP Energy Outlook 2035 Our 2014 look-ahead to the future of energy 1 In 2035 how much energy will the world need? 95% By 2035 world energy demand will grow by b 41% LIIL OO but growth will slow and... will come almost entirely from emerging economies. oil Co al non fossil sumption s n lo co non fossil 27% gas oil ing w t grow ing wes lo s el fu Oi l- 2 What is the outlook for individual fuels? 27% gas coal coal 3 How will energy be used? 26% gas Ren ew oil non fossil oil ow gr non fossil s - continue ble t a o s stest growin - fa g l fuel ssi fo Natura lg a GAS 7% gas coal Transport will be the slowest growing sector and use more natural gas, biofuels and electricity, 50 40 coal 60 70 30 80 20 90 10 100 Power generation will account for more than half of growth. but will still be dominated by oil. 4 What are the wider implications? Overall, China will still import and consume the most energy using more per head than the EU, supply demand but growth will slow and later be fastest in India. per capita per capita Rising shale gas and tight oil output help the US achieve energy self-sufficiency. China 5 EU What will this mean for the environment? Global CO2 emissions will rise but more slowly owing to increasing shares of gas and renewables and energy intensity reducing worldwide, as rising economic growth is now accompanied by BP Energy Outlook 2035 Join the conversation: #BPstats flattening energy demand.

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