2 edition of USDA"s 2002 ethanol cost-of-production survey found in the catalog.
USDA"s 2002 ethanol cost-of-production survey
by United States Department of Agriculture, Office of the Chief Economist, Office of Energy Policy and New Uses in Washington, D.C
Written in English
In 2003, the U.S. Department of Agriculture surveyed 21 dry-mill ethanol plants to estimate their 2002 production costs, including both variable (feedstock and plant operation) and capital expenses. These plants produced about 550 million gallons of ethanol in 2002. Net feedstock costs for the surveyed plants ranged from 39 to 68 cents per gallon in 2002. For cash operating expenses, the average energy expenditure was 17.29 cents per gallon. Labor costs ranged from 3 to 11 cents per gallon, maintenance costs from 1 to 7 cents, and administrative costs from 1 to 18 cents. For capital expenditures, new plant construction costs from $1.05 to $3.00 per gallon of ethanol. Average investment to expand existing ethanol production capacity was 50 cents per gallon; hence, expansion tends to cost less than new capacity. Comparison with a 1998 survey of ethanol producers showed that total operating costs in 2002 had changed very little from 1998. It also showed that the average cost of building new plants had dropped, possibly due to designs that emphasize economies of scale.
|Statement||Hosein Shapouri, Paul Gallagher.|
|Series||Agricultural economic report -- no. 841.|
|Contributions||Gallagher, Paul, 1950-, United States. Dept. of Agriculture. Office of Energy Policy and New Uses.|
|LC Classifications||HD1751 .A91854 no. 841|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 19 p. :|
|Number of Pages||19|
|LC Control Number||2005410650|
Recent trends in global production and utilization of bio-ethanol fuel Mustafa Balat*, Havva Balat Sila Science and Energy Unlimited Company, Mekan Sok, No 24, Trabzon, Turkey article info Article history: Received 17 December Received in revised form 3 March Accepted 12 March Available online 11 April Keywords: Biomass Bio Cited by: Economic-engineering cost analyses will identify the firm-level cost of production, including co-products that result from further processing. partly based on a survey of corn growers in and ethanol production plants in fall and winter H. USDAs Ethanol Cost-of-Production Survey. U.S. Dept. of Ag, Office of.
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Ethanol actually cuts down cancer-causing emissions such as benzene from our fuel. Ethanol is an oxygenate, a fuel additive that raises the octane level of gasoline, producing a motor fuel that burns more cleanly. For example, a study by the Colorado Division of Public HealthFile Size: KB. The True Cost of Corn Ethanol. 60; There have been a number of recent articles and reports that have come out attempting to quantify whether the various subsidies for first-generation biofuels Author: Joshua Kagan.
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USDA’s Ethanol Cost-of-Production Survey Hosein Shapouri and Paul Gallagher U.S. Department of Agriculture, Office of the Chief Economist, Office of Energy Policy and New Uses Abstract Inthe U.S. Department of Agriculture surveyed 21 dry-mill ethanol plants to estimate their production costs, including both variable (feed.
Inthe U.S. Department of Agriculture surveyed 21 dry-mill ethanol plants to estimate their production costs, including both variable (feed-stock and plant operation) and capital expenses.
THE ECONOMIC FEASIBILITY OF ETHANOL PRODUCTION FROM SUGAR IN THE UNITED STATES July This report was done through a cooperative agreement between the Office of Energy Policy and New Uses (OEPNU), Office of the Chief Economist (OCE), U.S.
Department of Agriculture (USDA), and Louisiana State University (LSU).File Size: KB. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
USDA National Agricultural Statistics Service Information. NASS publications cover a wide range of subjects, from traditional crops, such as corn and wheat, to specialties, such as mushrooms and flowers; from calves born to hogs slaughtered; from agricultural prices to land in farms.
The agency has the distinction of being known as The Fact Finders of U.S. Agriculture due to the USDAs 2002 ethanol cost-of-production survey book of.
ethanol as a way to achieve a variety of important public policy goals. Ethanol was the centerpiece of energy legislation passed by the Senate in, and most recently in The corn ethanol industry is the largest biofuel producer in the United States, with production increasing from about billion gallons in to just over 14 billion gallons in (Figure ).
The growing ethanol market has benefited crop farmers by boosting corn and other. Corrections. All material on this site has been provided by the respective publishers and authors. You can help correct errors and omissions. When requesting a correction, please mention this item's handle: RePEc:isu:genresSee general information about how to correct material in RePEc.
For technical questions regarding this item, or to correct its authors, title, abstract. Producing Ethanol from Corn Starch and Lignocellulosic Feedstocks A Joint Study Sponsored by: U.S.
Department of Agriculture and U.S. Department of Energy October Ł NREL/TP Andrew McAloon, Frank Taylor, and Winnie Yee U.S. Department of Agriculture Eastern Regional Research Center Agricultural Research ServiceFile Size: KB.
Abstract. We use nonlinear time series models to assess price relationships within the US ethanol industry. Daily ethanol, corn, and crude oil futures prices observed from mid to mid are used in the by: This work presents detailed comparative analysis on the production economics of both current and future biofuels, including ethanol, biodiesel, and butanol.
Our objectives include demonstrating the impact of key parameters on the overall process economics (e.g., plant capacity, raw material pricing, and yield) and comparing how next-generation Cited by: The Ethanol Decade: An Expansion of U.S. Corn Production, / EIB Economic Research Service/USDA How Was the Study Conducted.
This report examines the expansion in U.S. corn production between andbut focuses speciﬁ cally on farm-level evidence for —a period of dramatic corn price increases. The Ethanol Decade: An Expansion of U.S.
Corn Production, by Steven Wallander, Roger Claassen, and Cynthia Nickerson. The recent 9-billion-gallon increase in corn-based ethanol production, which resulted from a combination of rising gasoline prices and a suite of Federal bioenergy policies, provides evidence of how farmers altered their land-use decisions in response to increased.
Downloadable (with restrictions). In a deregulated fuels market, biofuels and fossil fuels are close substitutes. Without blend mandates or flexible subsidy schemes, biofuels will lose competitiveness in times of low oil prices or expensive feedstock prices.
This paper provides a quantitative outlook of a potential post-mandate era for the US biofuels industry and highlights the importance of Cited by: 1.
Figure Sugar cane ethanol producer prices and feedstock costs in Brazil, to Sources: CEPEA, and and UNICA, Since feedstock prices are such a major part of total ethanol production costs, movements in world, regional and local prices of these inputs have a large impact on the cost of production.
Example: 1, gallon increase in ethanol production from corn (gallon conversion factor = ) by a producer who produces less than 65 million gallons annually (payment rate = ) when relevant corn price is $ per bushel and the payment factor is percent for the FY would be: ((((1, F ) F ) x $) x ) = $ Based on the Alternative Fuels Data Center (AFDC) data (), the following graph was obtained, which shows the world trend of ethanol production from to ().Download: Download full-size image Figure (Left): Major countries involved in ethanol production in ; (right): trend of million tons of ethanol production involved in the main producing countries, from to Cited by: 1.
Historical Ethanol Operating Margins. The return over operating costs is one signal of the level of profitability to producing ethanol.
This return is calculated as the difference between the revenues from ethanol plant outputs (ethanol and dried distillers grains with solubles [DDGS]) and the costs of variable production inputs (corn, natural gas, and other costs such as enzymes, labor.
Some vehicles, called flex-fuel vehicles, can run on ethanol fact, millions of cars on the road can run on ethanol, and their owner's don't even know it. To find out if your vehicle is flex-fuel compatible, check your owner's manual or the inside of your fuel filler door for an ID sticker or some other indication that your vehicle is E85 : Jennifer Pocock.
Economics of Ethanol • ID plant could pay $ per bushel for corn. The middle line represents the corn breakeven price when the value of the $ per gallon federal subsidy is added, and at $60 oil this is $ per bushel.
Finally, when an oxygenate premium of $ per gallon is added, this raises the estimated break-File Size: KB. Ethanol Production Capacity: billion gal/year (% using natural gas as energy source with 2% coal, 1% coal and biomass, 1% syrup) EPA, EPA -DShapouri H, Gallagher P.
ethanol cost-of-production survey, USDA Economic Report No.Office of Energy Policy and New Uses, p. Google Scholar Cited by: 5. Intotal U.S. fuel ethanol production stood at approximately billion gallons. Bythis amount increased to over 16 billion gallons.