Julie ann felgar boeing2

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  • Data requested from David Okrent on 5/25.
  • Non-sustainable biofuel are inefficient, unsustainable sources of energy and require large landmasses that are mostly grown for human consumption. Sustainable biofuel are derived from non-food crops, requiring small landmasses and proportionally less fertilizer, water and energy. Using first-generation feedstocks to produce biofuel creates a scenario where two different applications—food source and fuel source—compete against one another, effectively driving up food prices (especially in developing countries). This food-versus-fuel issue is primarily related to agricultural ethanol, and it is of lesser significance for agricultural related biodiesel. Commercial passenger jets cannot use ethanol, so the food displacement issue is primarily a concern for first-generation ground transport applications. Algae: Simple, photosynthetic plants lacking leaves and roots Babassu: A native-growing Brazilian tree also with a high-oil-yield nut Camelina: A plant with naturally high oil content Halophytes: Salt marsh grasses and other saline habitat species Jatropha: A widely distributed tropical plant featuring a high-oil-yield nut Switchgrass: A hardy, drought-resistant grass Production costs per gallon are improving—bringing economic viability clearly into view. Because they are grown regionally, second-generation feedstocks have the potential to deliver entirely new fuel supply models. We’re focusing our low-carbon alternative fuels development efforts on new sustainable biofuel from second-generation feedstocks because they present an economically viable opportunity to sustainably power the world’s commercial aircraft fleet. In addition to offering greater environmental and socio-economic benefits, the bottom-line implications of second-generation biofuel are increasingly promising.
  • Julie ann felgar boeing2

    1. 1. Aviation and Sustainable Biofuel Presented by Julie Felgar, Director of International Operations and Policy
    2. 2. Ongoing Fleet Renewal / Technology Development Baseline ATM Investments / Operational Improvements Sustainable Fuels 2050 Carbon Neutral Timeline CO 2 Emissions Forecasted Emissions Growth w/o Reduction Measures 2050 Carbon Neutral Timeline <ul><li>Changing the fuel </li></ul><ul><li>Lower lifecycle CO 2 </li></ul><ul><li>No infrastructure modifications </li></ul><ul><li>“ Sustainable Biofuel” </li></ul>Sustainable aviation biofuel is an essential growth enabler 2006 <ul><li>Using less fuel </li></ul><ul><li>Efficient airplanes </li></ul><ul><li>Operational efficiency </li></ul>The Challenge: Carbon-Neutral Growth
    3. 3. Does not compete with food in vulnerable places or promote deforestation Lower CO 2 lifecycle Boeing_Environment.ppt | Sustainability Considers Environmental, Economic, Social Impacts
    4. 4. Sustainable Aviation Fuels Northwest Project Flight Path Masdar Research Project Aviation Biofuel Road Map Working Together MOUs with CAAC, Air China, PetroChina Life Cycle Analysis SAFUG-Europe Member Projects Jatropha R&D Cane-to-jet fuel assessment More to come! Sustainable aviation biofuel projects around the world Farm to Fly
    5. 5. <ul><li>Progress </li></ul><ul><li>Flight tests – met / exceeded expectations </li></ul><ul><li>Regional assessments – PNW, Australia, Mexico, China… </li></ul><ul><li>Military platforms qualified </li></ul><ul><li>ASTM HRJ SPK approval – eff. July 1 st </li></ul><ul><li>Commercial flights beginning – KLM, Lufthansa, Thompson/TUI, Finnair… </li></ul><ul><li>Next Steps </li></ul><ul><li>Continued emphasis on sustainability </li></ul><ul><li>Research - expanded feedstocks/pathways </li></ul><ul><li>Commercial production scale-up </li></ul><ul><li>Stretch goal: 1st 1% by 2015 (~600 MGY) </li></ul>Great progress. Superior fuel. Early in the journey Sustainable Aviation Biofuel Progress Report

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