Be empowered by the confidence that comes with the highest levels of accuracy and the lowest levels of impurity detection in the industry!
The oil and gas industry, also referred to as the petroleum industry, consists of all the worldwide efforts to extract hydrocarbons from the earth, and process them into useful substances. This industry can be divided into a number of basic categories, such as extraction, processing, and transportation. Oil and gas extraction can take place on land or at sea, and there are hydrocarbon deposits of various forms spread out across the entire world. The processing component of the oil and gas industry is responsible for making the gasoline and diesel fuels that are necessary to run automobiles, but also contributes to the production of plastics, fertilizers, and many other substances. Oil and gas industry distribution includes pipelines, tanker ships, and other means of conveying raw materials to processing facilities and refined materials to end users and other industries.
Helping the environment by improving manufacturing and petrochemical industry processes with innovative, top quality and reliable hydrocarbon impurity analysis solutions
EnvironmentalIndustry is the producers of environmental products that consists of activities which produce goods and services to measure, prevent, limit and minimize or correct environmental damage to water, air and soil, as well as problems related to waste, noise, and eco-systems
C.I. Analytics helping the monitoring of emissions through, innovation, safety, quality and excellence one client at a time! Nearly a third of the world’s energy consumption and 36% of carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions are attributable to manufacturing industries. The large primary materials industries, i.e., chemical, petrochemicals, iron and steel, cement, paper and pulp, and other minerals and metals, account for more than two-thirds of this amount. An early example of an emission trading system has been the sulfur dioxide (SO2) trading system under the framework of the Acid Rain Program of the 1990 Clean Air Act in the U.S. Under the program, which is essentially a cap-and-trade emissions trading system, SO2 emissions were reduced by 50% from 1980 levels by 2007. Some experts argue that the cap-and-trade system of SO2 emissions reduction has reduced the cost of controlling acid rain by as much as 80% versus source-by-source reduction In 2003, the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) began to administer the NOₓ Budget Trading Program (NBP) under the NOₓ State Implementation Plan (also known as the “NOₓ SIP Call”). The NOₓ Budget Trading Program was a market-based cap and trade program created to reduce emissions of nitrogen oxides (NOₓ) from power plants and other large combustion sources in the eastern United States. NOₓ is a prime ingredient in the formation of ground-level ozone a pervasive air pollution problem in many areas of the eastern United States. The NBP was designed to reduce NOₓ emissions during the warm summer months, referred to as the ozone season, when ground-level ozone concentrations are highest