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Роснефть примет участие в проекте НПЗ в Индонезии с инвестициями в 13 млрд долларов

18.05.2016 Объем инвестиций в строительство нефтеперерабатывающего завода в Индонезии с участием Роснефти на острове Ява составит около 13 млрд долларов, сообщил президент России Владимир Путин на пресс-конференции по итогам переговоров со своим индонезийским коллегой Джоко Видодо.

«Наши компании «Зарубежнефть», «Роснефть» имеют конкретные серьезные, крупномасштабные проекты. В том числе и строительство современного нефтеперерабатывающего завода с возможными инвестициями в объеме 13 млрд долларов», – передает его слова ТАСС.

Роснефть планирует строительство НПЗ в восточной части индонезийского острова Ява.
По словам российского лидера, также есть заделы для расширения энергетического сотрудничества. Путин рассказал, что также планируется строительство тепловой электростанции при содействии «Интер-РАО» мощностью 1,8 ГВт. Инвестиции составят 2,8 млрд долларов.

«Росатом работает над проектом сооружения экспериментального реактора малой мощности», – рассказал глава государства.

Ранее сообщалось, что Путин встретится в Сочи с главой Индонезии.

Помощник президента Юрий Ушаков рассказал, что к подписанию пока готовятся 12 документов, однако работа над совместными проектами еще продолжается. Он назвал часть из планируемых к подписанию документов.

По его словам, Роснефть и индонезийская Pertamina планируют подписать рамочное соглашение по строительству нефтеперерабатывающего завода в Индонезии, РЖД – соглашение с Индонезией в области развития инфраструктуры, поставки и производства подвижного состава.
http://vz.ru/news/2016/5/18/811296.html

20.05.2016 Путин: РФ удовлетворит спрос АСЕАН на углеводороды

«На новый уровень нужно вывести и взаимодействие в топливно-энергетическом комплексе. Страны АСЕАН испытывают растущие потребности в углеводородах и в электроэнергии тоже. Россия готова удовлетворить этот растущий спрос на долгосрочной основе, поставляя энергоносители. Готова предложить проекты атомных электростанций нового поколения. Готова работать и в сфере электроэнергетике в широком смысле этого слова», — отметил Путин.

В свою очередь министр энергетики Александр Новак подчеркнул, что Россия рассматривает возможность своповых поставок нефти в Таиланд, Камбоджу и на Филиппины.

По словам министра, страны АСЕАН могут принять участие в проектах СПГ в России, в том числе в проекте «НОВАТЭКа».

Россия и Индонезия готовят документы по строительству НПЗ в Индонезии при участии «Роснефти». «Речь идет об использовании, прежде всего при строительстве завода, российских технологий. И это выгодно России с точки зрения экспорта российского оборудования, экспорта российских технологий. Кроме того, есть возможность поставки российского сырья», — подчеркнул Новак.

«Мы видим, что прогнозы — это дело не совсем благодарное. Сегодня лишь можно говорить о тех фундаментальных факторах, которые влияют на рынок нефти. Я свои прогнозы не менял и считаю, что в этом году цены среднегодовые на нефть будут в пределах $40-50 за баррель», — пояснил министр, отмечает ТАСС.

«Россия не является членом ОПЕК. И мы не принимали участия в саммите ОПЕК. Если будут проводиться какие-то консультации вне рамок саммита ОПЕК странами, входящими или не входящими в ОПЕК, если такие предложения возникнут, мы, безусловно, их рассмотрим. Скорее всего, учитывая, что мы всегда участвовали в таких консультациях, мы примем в них участие. Пока такой инициативы нет», — заявил Новак.

Между тем «Росатом» готов участвовать в осуществлении атомной программы Малайзии. «Малайзия изучает возможности поставщиков для строительства АЭС. «Росатом» готов поучаствовать в реализации этой программы, в том числе, пригласить малайзийских студентов для обучения в России», — пояснил министр.

Правительство Малайзии в 2009 г. заявило о намерении создать в стране ядерную энергетику. В Малайзии работает единственный исследовательский реактор TRIGA, запущенный в 1982 г. К 2030 г. в стране планируют построить три или четыре АЭС, которые обеспечат до 15% выработки электроэнергии.

По словам Новака, «по линии «Зарубежнефти» ведется мониторинг возможности вхождения в проекты в Малайзии. «Зарубежнефть» имеет большой опыт по повышению эффективности действующих месторождений и предлагает здесь свои услуги и свое участие». «Также «Зарубежнефть» проявляет интерес к изучению активов Petronas. И в этой части стороны ведут консультации», — заявил министр.

«Газпром» также заинтересован развивать торговлю сжиженным природным газом с Малайзией.

Что касается проектов в Сирии, «Зарубежнефть», «ЛУКойл» и «Газпром нефть» могут принять участие в проектах в этой стране. «Сирийская сторона обратилась к российским компаниям по поводу восстановления проектов. После того как будут изучены экономические составляющие, будут приниматься конкретные решения. Речь идет о таких компаниях, как «Зарубежнефть», «ЛУКойл», «Газпром нефть», тех, кто имеет опыт работы за рубежом и мог бы инвестировать в реализацию этих проектов. Эта тема есть, и она в работе с нашими компаниями», — заявил Новак.

«Газпром нефть» рассматривает возможность вхождения в НПЗ во Вьетнаме. «Этот вопрос на повестке дня сегодня есть. Вы понимаете, что несколько изменилась ситуация на мировом рынке, экономическая ситуация проекта. Ранее предполагалось использование льгот, но есть неопределенность в этой части принятия решения. Проект остается на повестке дня. «Газпром нефть» взаимодействует с вьетнамскими партнерами. Идет выработка экономически эффективных условий вхождения в этот проект», — заключил Новак.
http://www.vestifinance.ru/articles/71036

21.05.2016 Первый российский участок транспортной системы, аналогичной предложенной Илоном Маском Hyperloop, может обойтись в $12-13 млрд, рассказал РБК глава Центра развития пассажирских железнодорожных перевозок Анатолий Зайцев, участвующий в этом проекте

Как рассказал телеканалу РБК глава Центра развития пассажирских железнодорожных перевозок Анатолий Зайцев, разрабатываемый в России проект по созданию аналога Hyperloop подразумевает строительство крупных магистралей, который должны соединить запад России с Дальним Востоком и север страны с югом.
https://aftershock.news/?q=node/402656

— — —

Другие мечты:
i/ 20.05.2016 Все члены АСЕАН единогласно высказались за интеграцию с Евразийским союзом и ШОС, чтобы исключить дубляж организаций, объявил президент России Владимир Путин.
http://vz.ru/news/2016/5/20/811778.html

ii/ Интерес к Малайзии Газпрома, Зарубежнефти, Росатома

— — —
Реальность:
i/ 14.01.2016 Теракты в Индонезии в 2002-2016 годах http://ria.ru/spravka/20160114/1359508819.html
ii/ 16.05.2016 Утвержден и опубликован состав рабочей группы Экономического совета при Президенте Российской Федерации по направлению «Приоритеты структурных реформ и устойчивый экономический рост» (утв. распоряжением Президента РФ от 16 мая 2016 г. № 122-рп) http://www.garant.ru/products/ipo/prime/doc/71298080/#0
iii/ 17.05.2016 Компания «Башнефть» исключена из списка стратегических и теперь может быть продана – Владимир Путин подписал соответствующий документ, указ опубликован на портале правовой информации. 50% и 1 акция «Башнефти» принадлежит Госимуществу
http://www.innov.ru/news/economy/putin-razreshil-prodazhu-/
iv/ 19.05.2016 Федеральный бюджет РФ в январе-апреле был исполнен с дефицитом 1,23 триллиона рублей, или 4,7 процента ВВП http://ru.reuters.com/article/businessNews/idRUKCN0YA1MP
v/ Неудачи с крупными проектами российских госкомпаний в Ливии, Сирии (Татнефть).
Нарастающая угроза неудачи в Венесуэле
vi/ Как с долгами Роснефти: уже со всеми рассчиталась, чтобы влезать в новые?

Перспективы:
i/ Формально перспективы роста потребления энергии в ЮВА имеются
http://iv-g.livejournal.com/961244.html
http://iv-g.livejournal.com/960967.html
http://iv-g.livejournal.com/960636.html
http://iv-g.livejournal.com/960439.html
http://iv-g.livejournal.com/960218.html

ii/ Формально имеется и следующее
Транстихоокеанское партнёрство (члены: Вьетнам, Малайзия, Бруней) и влияние США на прочие страны региона

iii/ Большое влияние Китая в Малайзии и в других странах ЮВА.
Крупных проектов на КНР и РФ не хватит, кто-то реально останется за бортом

iv/ ЮВА зависит как от США, так и от КНР. Влияние РФ минимально.
Все возможности влияния РФ видны на примере Украины, Сирии и Венесуэлы: или военная сила или ничего.

v/ ЮВА зависит от роста в КНР: не будет роста никаких новых проектов не понадобится.

vi/ Перспективы РФ сходны с Перестройкой-1: падение доходов, отраслевые лоббисты растаскивают последние средства, готовится либерализация под руководством Кудрина, когда госзатраты станут совершенно разорительны.

eia.gov: Шельфовое бурение в мире, 2000-2015


http://www.eia.gov/todayinenergy/detail.cfm?id=23032

aftershock.su: Восточно-азиатские и австралийские проекты трубопроводов


http://aftershock.su/?q=node/283344

http://grenatec.com/
Grenatec advocates construction of a Pan-Asian Energy Infrastructure.
This infrastructure would be comprised of high-capacity power lines, natural gas pipelines and fiber optic cables. These would stretch from Australia to China, Japan and South Korea.
http://grenatec.com/about-grenatec/

woodmac.com: Thailand’s upstream future and the risk of fiscal reform

Industry Views 13 окт 2014

http://www.woodmac.com/public/industry-views/content/12525161

2013 Annual IMB Piracy Report

Тайфун Хайян: до и после

Начальник отдела координации и ответных действий Управления ООН по координации гуманитарных вопросов Джон Гинг сообщил, что тайфун «Хайян», обрушившийся на Филиппины в минувшие выходные, стал самым разрушительным за последние 100 лет.


http://bigpicture.ru/?p=455311

Хайян (тайфун)
Сформировался 4 ноября 2013
Распался 11 ноября 2013
Максимальный ветер
315 км/ч (195 mph) (1 минута постоянно)
380 км/ч (235 mph) (порывы)

Погибших 4009
Ущерб $1.08 млрд (2013 USD)


Тайфун Haiyan над Филиппинами, 8 ноября 2013


Путь шторма на карте. Точками отмечено положение центра шторма каждые 6 часов, цвет точки указывает на интенсивность (красный цвет — наивысшая интенсивность.


Наивысшие уровни предупреждения о шторме, установленные PAGASA в разных областях Филиппин.

Тихоокеанский сезон тайфунов 2012 года

First system formed January 1, 2012
Last system dissipated December 29, 2012
Tropical depressions 35
Total storms 25
Typhoons 14
Super typhoons 5 (Unofficial)
Total fatalities 1681 total
Total damage $5.73 billion (2012 USD)


Season summary map

WEO Special Report 2013: Southeast Asia Energy Outlook. 5. Два сценария будущего

WEO Special Report 2013: Southeast Asia Energy Outlook. 3. Ископаемое топливо, уголь

— — — — — —
i/ Рис. 3.1, 3.3: наиболее сомнительны перспективы Филиппин и Таиланда
ii/ Рис. 3.5: 2017-2019 гг. — пик экспорта угля из ЮВА

WEO Special Report 2013: Southeast Asia Energy Outlook. 2. Domestic energy prospects

WEO Special Report 2013: Southeast Asia Energy Outlook. 1. The energy landscape today

http://www.iea.org/publications/freepublications/publication/name,43534,en.html
http://www.iea.org/publications/freepublications/publication/SoutheastAsiaEnergyOutlook_WEO2013SpecialReport.pdf

— — — — — —
i/ Ежегодный прирост ВВП в регионе в 2000-2011 гг. составлял 5.1 %
ii/ Ежегодный прирост населения в регионе в 2000-2011 гг. составлял 1.2%.
В 1990-2011 гг. прирост населения 153 млн. чел., больше чем все население России
iii/ Ежегодное потребление энергии 2000-2011 гг. росло еще больше, на 3.6%, подушевое потребление энергии выросло в 1.8 раза
В 1990-2011 гг. потребление энергии увеличилось в 2.46 раза
iv/ Регион стал из экспортера импортером нефти,
v/ В 2000-2011 гг. экспорт газа несколько снизился, а экспорт угля рос ежегодно на 17.4%
vi/ Из крупных стран ЮВА только Малайзия обошла по душевому ВВП и потреблению энергии Китай
vii/ С 1998 г. практически весь рост потребления энергии связан с углем и немного с газом и «биоэнергией» (дрова?)
ix/ Основные субсидии связаны с нефтью
x/ К 2035 г. рост населения в АСЕАН в 1.23 раза при ежегодном росте ВВП 4.1-5.5%
xi/ Очень сомнительным выглядит прирост для Филиппин, и чуть менее для Таиланда, у которых зависимость от импорта энергоресурсов. Видимо надежда на вынос производств из Китая?

eia.gov: Chinese investments play large role in Southeast Asia hydroelectric growth


http://www.eia.gov/todayinenergy/detail.cfm?id=12571

eia.gov: Торговые пути в Южно-Китайском море

http://www.eia.gov/todayinenergy/detail.cfm?id=10671

Таиланд: Обзор энергетики и экономики

eia.gov

According to Oil & Gas Journal,Thailand held proven oil reserves of 453 million barrels in January 2013, an increase of 11 million barrels from the prior year. In 2011, Thailand produced an estimated 393,000 barrels per day (bbl/d) of total oil liquids, of which 140,000 bbl/d was crude oil, 84,000 bbl/d was lease condensate, 154,000 bbl/d was natural gas liquids, and the remainder was refinery gains. Thailand consumed an estimated 1 million bbl/d of oil in 2011, leaving total net imports of 627,000 bbl/d, and making the country the second largest net oil importer in Southeast Asia.

About 80 percent of the country’s crude oil production comes from offshore fields in the Gulf of Thailand. Chevron is the largest oil producer in Thailand, accounting for nearly 70 percent of the country’s crude oil and condensate production in 2011. The largest oilfield is Chevron’s Benjamas located in the north Pattani Trough. The field’s production peaked in 2006 and declined to less than 30,000 bbl/d in 2010. Chevron is developing satellite fields to sustain production around Benjamas. PTTEP’s Sirikit field is another significant crude oil producer supplying 22,000 bbl/d of oil in 2010. Small independent companies, Salamander Energy and Coastal Energy, began exploring onshore and shallow water fields including Bualuang, Songkhla, and Bua Ban that came online in 2009.

Thailand holds large proven reserves of natural gas, and natural gas production has increased substantially over the last few years. However, the country still remains dependent on imports of natural gas to meet growing domestic demand for the fuel.

According to OGJ, Thailand held 10.1 Trillion cubic feet (Tcf) of proven natural gas reserves as of January 2013, and reserves have experienced a general decline over the last few years. Almost all of the country’s natural gas fields are located offshore in the Gulf of Thailand. Natural gas production has risen steadily in the past decade, although not enough to keep up with the growth in domestic consumption.

The Thai government is concerned that domestic production will peak and decline in several years, placing pressure on the country’s energy security. The Energy Ministry expects gas production to peak in 2017 and deplete by 2030 at current production levels and with no reserve additions.

Thailand produced 1,306 billion cubic feet (Bcf) and consumed 1,645 Bcf of natural gas in 2011, resulting in net imports of nearly 340 Bcf. These imports came from offshore fields in Burma sent via pipeline. Both production and consumption have doubled since 2000, and each grew more than 15 percent between 2009 and 2010. Thailand produced and consumed natural gas at a slower rate in 2011 following disruptions from an offshore gas pipeline leak and massive flooding that began in mid-2011. These disruptions affected primarily the power sector and manufacturing activities, and annual growth slowed to 2 percent for gas production and around 3 percent for consumption in 2011. As production declines in older fields, Thailand could depend more heavily on imports if no significant discoveries are made over the next decade.

— — — —
BP Statistical Review of World Energy June 2012

Нефть
R/P ratio = 3.5 года
Добыча началась в 1981 г., с 1996 г. более 100 тыс. барр./день

Газ
R/P ratio = 7.6 лет
Добыча началась в 1981 г., с 1994 г. более 10 млрд. м3 в год

— — — —

Экономика стран Юго-Восточной Азии

— — — —
The total population in Thailand was last recorded at 69.5 million people in 2011 from 27.6 million in 1960, changing 151 percent during the last 50 years.

Fertility rate; total (births per woman)

Current Account to GDP

Balance of Trade

USDTHB spot exchange

— — — — —
Current Account и Balance of Trade стали положительными после девальвациии, вызванной азиаатским кризисом 1997 г. и увеличения добычи нефти и газа до значимых количеств

Government Debt To GDP

Government Budget

Energy imports; net (% of energy use)

— — — — —
Импорт энергии несмотря на близость пика добычи нефти и газа снизился мало

The Energy use (kg of oil equivalent) per dollar1;000 GDP (constant 2005 PPP)

— — — — —
Значимых улучшений нет

stratfor.com: U.S.-Myanmar Relations and the Threat to Chinese Interests


http://www.stratfor.com/sites/default/files/main/images/Myanmar_pipelines_v3.jpg
http://www.stratfor.com/sample/analysis/us-myanmar-relations-and-threat-chinese-interests

Usgs assessment: Central Burma Basin and the Irrawaddy–Andaman and Indo-Burman Geologic Provinces

Assessment of Undiscovered Oil and Gas Resources of the Central Burma Basin and the Irrawaddy–Andaman and Indo-Burman Geologic Provinces, Myanmar

The Irrawaddy–Andaman and Indo-Burman Geologic Provinces were recently assessed for undiscovered technically recoverable oil, natural gas, and natural gas liquids resources as part of the U.S. Geological Survey’s (USGS) World Oil and Gas Assessment. Using a geology-based assessment methodology, the USGS estimated mean volumes of 2.3 billion barrels of oil, 79.6 trillion cubic feet of gas, and 2.1 billion barrels of natural gas liquids.

Introduction
The U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) World Petroleum Resources Project assesses the potential for undiscovered, technically recoverable oil and natural gas resources of the world, exclusive of the United States. As a part of this program, the USGS recently completed an assessment of the onshore and offshore areas of the Central Burma Basin and the Irrawaddy–Andaman and Indo-Burman Geologic Provinces (fig. 1). This assessment was based on data from oil and gas exploration and production wells, production data, and published geologic reports. Only conventional oil and gas resources were assessed.

Central Burma Basin Assessment Unit
The Central Burma Basin assessment unit (AU) encompasses an area of 242,000 km2 in the Central Burma Basin and includes source, reservoir, and seal rocks predominately of Eocene to Miocene age, although Upper Cretaceous and Paleocene source rocks also may contribute to the AU. The basin is an Eocene back arc basin formed by oblique collision of oceanic and continental plates and filled with sediments of a restricted marine environment overlain by sediments of a southward-prograding delta and alluvial system. Compression and folding developed anticlines and faulted anticlines intermittently from Oligocene to present (U.S. Geological Survey

World Energy Assessment Team, 2000). Traps are primarily anticlines and stratigraphic traps including pinchouts. Eleven oil and nine gas fields greater than the minimum assessed size of 5 million barrels of oil equivalent (MMBOE) (grown or maximum expected recovery) have been discovered in the Central Burma Basin AU (IHS Energy, 2010).

Irrawaddy–Andaman Assessment Unit
The Irrawaddy–Andaman AU includes an area of 226,000 km2 and includes source, reservoir, and seal rocks primarily of Eocene to Miocene age. It is the southward extension of the Central Burma Basin with a similar geologic setting and tectonic history; however, the effects of compression caused by plate collision are less evident, whereas the oblique or strike-slip component becomes more dominant. The features distinguishing the Irrawaddy–Andaman AU from the Central Burma Basin AU are that the source and reservoir rocks were deposited in a predominately deltaic and marine environment, and source rocks are more gas prone. Source rock burial depths become greater to the south, and cracking of oil to gas because of greater depths of burial may contribute to this AU being more gas prone. Traps are primarily anticlines, alluvial channels, deltaic features, and carbonate reefs and pinnacles (Wandrey, 2006). Twenty-two gas fields greater than the minimum assessed size of 5 MMBOE (grown) have been discovered (IHS Energy, 2010).

Cenozoic Assessment Unit
The Cenozoic AU encompasses an area of 71,000 km2 and includes source, reservoir, and seal rocks primarily of Eocene to Pliocene age. The AU includes the Rahkine Basin and occupies the eastern abyssal plain of the Bay of Bengal and part of the accretionary wedge created by oblique subduction of the Indian Plate beneath the Burmese Plate. Source rocks are postulated to be middle to late Eocene shales. Reservoirs are Oligocene-Miocene thick sheet sandstones and turbidites sourced by the Bengal fan, Miocene-Pliocene turbidites, and aggraded lower-slope channel sandstones sourced by the younger Rahkine-Yoma fan. Three gas fields greater than the minimum assessed size of 5 MMBOE (grown) have been discovered (IHS Energy, 2010).

Resource Summary
The USGS geology-based assessment of the undiscovered technically recoverable oil, natural gas, and natural gas liquids resources in the Central Burma Basin and the Irrawaddy–Andaman and Indo-Burman Geologic Provinces resulted in estimated undiscovered mean volumes of 2.3 billion barrels of oil, 79.6 trillion cubic feet of gas, and 2.1 billion barrels of natrual gas liquids.
http://pubs.usgs.gov/fs/2012/3107/
http://pubs.usgs.gov/fs/2012/3107/FS12-3107.pdf

— — — — — —
2.3 billion barrels of oil * 0.1364 = 314 млн.т
79.6 trillion cubic feet of gas * 0.028 = 2.2 трлн. м3
Ресурсы нефти и газ при 95% вероятности почти в раза ниже, чем при средней.

theoildrum: LNG


A tanker docked at the Nikiski, Alaska, LNG plant.

LNG touches only a small portion of the world’s gas supply, but it’s the fastest-growing portion. Since 2000, global demand for LNG has grown 140 percent and now accounts for roughly 10 percent of the methane consumed worldwide.

Since 2006, Norway, Russia, Yemen, Peru, Angola and Equatorial Guinea all have started making LNG, while Qatar, Nigeria, Australia, Oman and Indonesia have expanded production.

Last year Qatari plants exported almost one-third of the LNG traded across the globe. In the mid-2000s, with construction under way, Qatari officials thought they’d be selling much of their LNG to the United States. The Lower 48 shale-gas boom blew apart that plan. But last year, as Japan idled nuclear power production after the Fukushima disaster, Qatari exports to Japan soared 56 percent over their 2010 level, according to the BP Statistical Review of World Energy. That dulled Qatar’s pain of losing the U.S. market.

LNG is exported from 19 countries, including from one U.S. plant in Nikiski, Alaska.

About 10 to 15 percent of the gas gets consumed during the process. Much of it to run the plant’s turbines, compressors and other machinery.

At the end of 2011, 360 ships comprised the global LNG fleet, according to the International Gas Union. Ships typically get built in tandem with LNG plants and get contracted to sail between the plant and its customers. Just as the capacity to make LNG has skyrocketed in recent years, so has the tanker capacity, growing 150 percent since 2006, the IGU said.

The average tanker capacity is about 3.1 bcf of gas (after the liquid gets converted back into a vapor). South Korea is the big builder of tankers. An average one can cost at least $150 million. The largest tankers were built for the Qatar expansion. They can carry about 5.5 bcf, but the tankers are too big for some LNG receiving ports.

As an export product, LNG dates back less than 50 years, to 1964.
That year a British shipyard launched the Methane Princess, a tanker that carried the first commercial load of LNG, from a new plant in Algeria to a gas-hungry United Kingdom.

Within a few years, Algeria was sending LNG to France, too, and Libya was exporting it to Italy and Spain. In 1969, a new Phillips and Marathon plant in Nikiski, Alaska, started shipping LNG made of Cook Inlet natural gas to Japan, inaugurating LNG trade to Asia. Japan is the world’s top LNG consumer today.

The idea of water-borne LNG deliveries started to get traction in the mid-1950s.

New gas discoveries in Algeria made that country the first mover in LNG exports. The Methane Princess, carrying the world’s first commercial load to Canvey Island, was small by today’s standards. It could carry up to about 500 million cubic feet of gas (after regasification). The average LNG tanker today is five times larger.

But the Methane Princess proved to be a workhorse through the early years of LNG export. The vessel was finally scrapped in India during the mid-1990s. Another tanker with the same name sails in the LNG trade today.

http://www.arcticgas.gov/lng-cold-facts-about-hot-commodity
http://www.theoildrum.com/node/9526

obsrvr: Экономика Вьетнама

http://obsrvr.livejournal.com/1368897.html

eia.gov: Вьетнам, Country Analysis Brief

Sector Organization

Vietnam’s oil sector is dominated by the state-owned Vietnam Oil & Gas Corporation (PetroVietnam), essentially both the operator and regulator in the industry. PetroVietnam is under the authority of the Ministry of Industry and Trade and contributes about a quarter of the state budget. PetroVietnam typically seeks foreign investment to assist in some of the more capital-intensive hydrocarbon developments. All oil production in the country is carried out by PetroVietnam’s upstream subsidiary, PetroVietnam Exploration and Production (PVEP), or through joint-ventures (JVs) or production sharing contracts (PSCs), in which the national oil company (NOC) has at least a 20 percent equity interest. Foreign companies typically negotiate directly with PVEP for upstream licenses of major fields in Vietnam, and all awards must receive approval from the Oil and Gas Department of the Prime Minister. PetroVietnam is also involved in Vietnam’s downstream oil sector through various subsidiaries, such as Petechim and PetroVietnam Oil Processing and Distribution Company (PV Oil). The Vietnamese government began to privatize the NOC’s non-oil related business units in 2006 as part of its goal to raise capital for upstream and downstream projects and increase operational efficiency, although the state plans to retain its hydrocarbon activities. PetroVietnam has expanded its activities overseas and holds upstream equity stakes in 15 countries. As of 2011, the NOC plans to spend over $2.3 billion to develop 25 petroleum projects in the former Soviet Union countries and Latin America.

Russian energy companies are expanding their presence in Vietnam as the two countries seek to form strategic partnerships and expand their overseas equity and production. The largest oil-producing company in Vietnam is Vietsovpetro (VSP), a long-standing joint venture between PetroVietnam and Zarubezhneft of Russia, which continues to operate the Bach Ho, Rong, and Rong South-East oilfields. The two firms agreed to extend the partnership for another 20 years starting in 2011. Other important Russian players in Vietnam, such as TNK-BP, Lukoil, and Gazprom, have forged deals for equity stakes in the Nam Con Son and Song Hong basins. TNK-BP acquired all of BP’s original stakes in Vietnam including a 35-percent equity stake in Nam Con Son basin’s Block 06-1, containing Lan Do, one of the largest gas field in Vietnam, and a 33-percent share of the Nam Con Son gas pipeline.

PetroVietnam also has formed partnerships with several other international oil companies (IOCs), NOCs, and smaller independent energy companies including the following: ExxonMobil, Chevron, BHP Billiton, Korea National Oil Corporation (KNOC), Total, India’s ONGC, Malaysia’s Petronas, Nippon Oil of Japan, Talisman, Thailand’s PTTEP, Premier Oil, SOCO International, and Neon Energy. After a competitive bid in 2011, ConocoPhillips divested its assets in Blocks 15-1 and 15-2 of the Cuu Long basin and the Nam Con Son pipeline to Perenco, a French IOC, for US$1.29 billion.

Petrolimex is the primary company charged with importing and distributing petroleum products in Vietnam and accounts for about 60 percent of the country’s total petroleum distribution market. Petrolimex also operates 300 miles of petroleum product pipelines, although much of the country’s fuel supply is transported by road. Two other state-owned fuel oil distributors in Vietnam are PV Oil and Saigon Petro. There are plans to eventually sell equity stakes in Petrolimex and provide greater competition for the domestic market. So far, only 3 percent of the company’s shares were sold off in a partial privatization to Vietnamese buyers.

Regulatory Environment

Vietnam’s energy policy objectives, outlined in the National Strategy for Energy Development, established in 2007, seeks to ensure energy supply security for the country’s rapidly growing domestic demand. Vietnam’s recent reforms in the upstream sector are intended to pave the way for exploration of new offshore basins and more technically challenging fields by encouraging foreign investment. PetroVietnam directly negotiates with foreign firms on any new exploration area and any fields relinquished by other companies. In addition to direct negotiations with foreign firms for upstream contracts, Vietnam has increased the frequency of formal international licensing rounds since 2004. Several new regulations introduced in 2009-10 clarified the process for investment and outlined bidding round regulations. For instance, the Government of Vietnam (GoV) passed recent legislation providing greater contract flexibility by allowing domestic and foreign firms to extend exploration contracts past the project deadlines.

Currently, Vietnam maintains wholesale and retail oil prices lower than international oil market prices to sustain a growing economy, keep inflation from rising, and protect consumers, resulting in revenue losses for oil distributors. Vietnam’s Ministry of Finance attempts to manage these losses through tools such as import tax and tariff reductions and the Fuel Price Stabilization Fund, which allows distributors to withdraw cash. In times of high crude oil prices, though, the fund’s resources tend to diminish. Vietnam intends to gradually roll back fuel subsidies in the oil and natural gas sector and use market-based pricing in order to alleviate state budget strains in times of high international oil prices. Limited reform under Decree 84 allows fuel retailers to increase oil prices by 7 percent when international prices fluctuate by the same rate within a 30-day period, but the government typically tries to maintain lower prices for consumers and uses this measure as a last resort to reverse distributors’ revenue losses.

When crude oil prices escalated in 2010, Vietnam reduced oil product import tariffs several times until early 2012, when the government slashed duties on gasoline, jet fuel, and diesel to zero. Also, the government resorted to boosting retail oil product prices by a total of 34 percent in 2011, and by an additional 12 percent in March 2012.

Exploration and Production
One of the most active areas for ongoing exploration and production activities in Vietnam is the offshore Cuu Long Basin. Vietnam’s oil production has decreased over the last seven years primarily as a result of declining output at the Bach Ho (White Tiger) field, which accounts for about half of the country’s crude oil production. After reaching peak output of 263,000 bbl/d in 2003, the field’s production dropped to an average 92,000 bbl/d in early 2011. It is expected that Bach Ho’s production decline rate will range from 20,000 bbl/d to 25,000 bbl/d through 2014. Vietsovpetro intends to boost oil production by using water injection to stem declines of aging fields and by investing $7 billion on exploration activities over the next five years.

Several new projects have come online in the last three years, offsetting declines at Bach Ho and other mature oil fields. Nonetheless, most of Vietnam’s other developments are from small fields with peak production plateaus of three years. Two key developments in Cuu Long Basin’s Block 15-1 are the Su Tu Den (Black Lion) and Su Tu Vang (Golden Lion) fields that produced a combined 100,000 bbl/d of oil in 2011. The field operator, Cuu Long Joint Operating Company (CLJOC), includes PetroVietnam (50 percent), Perenco — formerly ConocoPhillips’ share (23.25 percent), KNOC (14.25 percent), SK Corp. (9 percent), and Geopetrol (3.5 percent). Su Tu Den and Su Tu Vang came online in 2003 and 2008, respectively. Su Tu Vang is currently Vietnam’s second largest oilfield, producing around 70,000 bbl/d. Both fields have boosted production within Cuu Long basin, helping to offset declining Bach Ho production. CLJOC anticipates bringing on more production in Block 15-1 at bordering fields such as Su Tu Trang (White Lion) and Su Tu Nau (Brown Lion) between 2012 and 2015. According to consortium partner KNOC, recoverable reserves from the 4 new fields are 621 million barrels.

Besides developments in Block 15-1, several other JVs are undertaking significant exploration activity and bringing on several fields in the Cuu Long Basin. The Vietnam-Russia-Japan Petroleum Company launched the Doi Moi (South Dragon) field in 2010, producing 32,000 bbl/d and continues drilling surrounding developments. The Hoang Long JV operates the more sizeable Te Giac Trang (White Rhino) field, which came online in 2011 and has 55,000 bbl/d of peak capacity. Other smaller fields such as Hai Su Trang (White Sea lion) and Hai Su Den (Black Sea lion) are targeted to start production in 2013.

There are also extensive exploration and development activities ongoing in the Nam Con Son and Malay basins. The Nam Con Son basin, located south of the Cuu Long basin, is estimated to account for about 20 percent of Vietnam’s hydrocarbon resources (4.5 billion barrels of oil equivalent). Vietnam launched production from the 25,000 bbl/d Chim Sao (Blackbird) field in 2011. Vietnam also receives about 27,000 bbl/d of oil from the shared PM-3 Commercial Arrangement Area between Vietnam and Malaysia.

Licensing Rounds
Vietnam held its first licensing round in 2004, although the offers did not receive significant attention from international oil companies. Vietnam launched the second bidding round in 2007 with improved terms for potential investors, hoping to garner interest from IOCs in order to draw on their superior technical expertise. This round included 7 blocks in technically difficult exploration areas in the Song Hong and Phu Khanh basins in northern and central Vietnam. A limited bidding round was held in 2008 for 7 blocks and subsequently signed 4 PSCs were signed. Between 2009 and 2010, another 19 PSCs were signed on an ad hoc basis.

The fourth international round, which began in the latter half of 2011, includes blocks from the gas-rich Nam Con Son, Phu Quoc, and Malay-Thochu basins. PetroVietnam intends to award exploration licenses for 9 blocks in the offshore basin by mid-2012. Although all of the fields are located close to the Spratly Islands, where China has contesting interests, China has not opposed exploration of the basins. Four of the blocks were retendered after previous operators relinquished rights. Only three of the blocks are in unexplored areas.
http://www.eia.gov/countries/country-data.cfm?fips=VM&trk=wn

Overlapping EEZ Claims and Oil Fields

http://www.eia.doe.gov/emeu/cabs/South_China_Sea/SouthChinaSeaTerritorialIssues.html

South China Sea Islands – University of Texas

Spratly Islands – U of Texas

Map 1: Full allocation of the SCS without consideration of Spratlys or Paracels.

Map 2: Full allocation of the SCS taking into account ownership of the Paracels.

Map 3: 200 mile boundaries without consideration of the Spratlys or Paracels.

Map 4: 200 mile boundaries taking into account ownership of the Paracels.

Territorial Claims in the south China Sea – R.B. Cribb

Spratly Islands – Conflicting Claims, SCS WWW VL

http://www.southchinasea.org/category/mpas/territorial-claims/

Usgs assessment: An Estimate of Undiscovered Conventional Oil and Gas Resources of the World, 2012

Introduction
The authors of this report summarize a geology-based assessment of undiscovered conventional oil and gas resources of priority geologic provinces of the world, completed between 2009 and 2011 as part of the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) World Petroleum Resources Project (fig. 1). One hundred seventy-one geologic provinces were assessed in this study (exclusive of provinces of the United States), which represent a complete reassessment of the world since the last report was published in 2000 (U.S. Geological Survey World Energy Assessment Team, 2000). The present report includes the recent oil and gas assessment of geologic provinces north of
the Arctic Circle (U.S. Geological Survey Circum-Arctic Resource Appraisal Assessment Team, 2008). However, not all potential oil- and gas-bearing provinces of the world were assessed in the present study.

The methodology for the assessment included a complete geologic framework description for each province based mainly on published literature, and the definition of petroleum systems and assessment units (AU) within these systems. In this study, 313 AUs were defined and assessed for undiscovered oil and gas accumulations. Exploration and discovery history was a critical part of the methodology to determine sizes and numbers of undiscovered accumulations. In those AUs with few or no discoveries, geologic and production analogs were used as a partial guide to estimate sizes and numbers of undiscovered oil and gas accumulations, using a database developed by the USGS following the 2000 assessment (Charpentier and others, 2008). Each AU was assessed for undiscovered oil and nonassociated gas accumulations, and co-product ratios were used to calculate the volumes of associated gas (gas in oil fields) and volumes of natural gas liquids. This assessment is for conventional oil and gas resources only; unconventional resource assessments (heavy oil, tar sands, shale gas, shale oil, tight gas, coalbed gas) for priority areas of the world are being completed in an ongoing but separate USGS study.

Resource Summary
The USGS assessed undiscovered conventional oil and gas resources in 313 AUs within 171 geologic provinces. In this report the results are presented by geographic region, which correspond to the eight regions used by the U.S. Geological Survey World Energy Assessment Team (2000) (table 1). For undiscovered, technically recoverable resources, the mean totals for the world are as follows:
(1) 565,298 million barrels of oil (MMBO);
(2) 5,605,626 billion cubic feet of gas (BCFG);
and (3) 166,668 million barrels (MMBNGL) of natural gas liquids.

The ranges of resource estimates (between the 95 and 5 fractiles) reflect the geologic uncertainty in the assessment process (table 1). The assessment results indicate that about 75 percent of the undiscovered conventional oil of the world is in four regions:
(1) South America and Caribbean,
(2) sub-Saharan Africa,
(3) Middle East and North Africa, and
(4) the Arctic provinces portion of North America.

Significant undiscovered conventional gas resources remain in all of the world’s regions (table 1).

Regions 0 and 1 (29 assessed provinces) encompass geologic provinces within countries of the former Soviet Union and include many provinces of the Arctic (fig. 1). Of the mean undiscovered estimate of 66 billion barrels of oil (BBO) in this region, about 43 percent
is estimated to be in Arctic provinces. This region also contains significant gas resources [mean of 1,623 trillion cubic feet of gas (TCFG)], about 58 percent of which is estimated to be in three Arctic AUs: South Kara Sea AU (622 TCFG); South Barents Basin AU (187 TCFG), and North Barents Basin AU (127 TCFG).

Region 2 (26 assessed provinces), the Middle East and North Africa, includes the Zagros Fold Belt of Iran, Arabian Peninsula, southern Turkey, and geologic provinces of North Africa from Egypt to Morocco. This region is estimated to contain a mean of 111 BBO, about 60 percent (65 BBO) of which is estimated to be in the Zagros and Mesopotamian provinces. This region is estimated to contain a conventional gas resource mean of 941 TCFG, about 60 percent (566 TCFG)
of which is estimated to be in the Zagros Fold Belt and the offshore areas of the Red Sea Basin, Levantine Basin, and Nile Delta provinces.

Region 3 (39 assessed provinces), Asia and Pacific, includes geologic provinces of China, Vietnam, Thailand, Malaysia, Cambodia, Philippines, Brunei, Indonesia, Papua New Guinea, East Timor, Australia, and New Zealand. Of the total mean undiscovered oil resources of 48 BBO, about 33 percent is estimated to be in China provinces (15.7 BBO), and 10 percent is in Australian provinces (5 BBO). Other significant oil resources are in offshore Brunei (3.6 BBO), Kutei Basin (3 BBO), and South China Sea (2.5 BBO) provinces. Of the undiscovered mean total of 738 TCFG, about 45 percent (335 TCFG) is in provinces of Australia (227 TCFG) and China (108 TCFG). The rest of the gas resource is distributed across the other provinces of Southeast Asia.

Region 4 (6 assessed provinces) includes Europe and several Arctic provinces. Of the mean of 9.9 BBO of undiscovered oil, about 50 percent (5 BBO) is estimated to be in the North Sea province. Of the undiscovered gas resource of 149 TCFG, the Arctic provinces are estimated to contain about 40 percent (58 TCFG). Significant undiscovered gas resources are estimated to be in the Norwegian continental margin, Provencal Basin, and Po Basin provinces.

Region 5 (21 assessed provinces), North America exclusive of the United States, includes Mexico, Canada, and several Arctic provinces. Of the mean oil resource of 83 BBO, about 75 percent (61 BBO) is estimated to be in Arctic provinces, and 23 percent (19 BBO) is estimated to be in Mexican Gulf provinces. In this region about 83 percent (459 TCFG) of the undiscovered conventional gas is in the Arctic provinces.

Region 6 (31 assessed provinces) includes South America and the Caribbean area. Of the mean estimate of 126 BBO in this region, about 44 percent (55.6 BBO) is estimated to be in offshore subsalt reservoirs in the Santos, Campos, and Espirito Santo basin provinces. Other significant mean oil resources are estimated to be in the Guyana−Suriname Basin (12 BBO), Santos Basin (11 BBO), Falklands (5.3 BBO), and Campos Basin (3.7 BBO) provinces. Undiscovered gas resources are less concentrated and are distributed among many provinces.

Region 7 (13 assessed provinces), sub-Saharan Africa, is estimated to contain a mean 115 BBO, of which about 75 percent is estimated to be in coastal provinces related to the opening of the Atlantic Ocean, such as Senegal, Gulf of Guinea, West African Coastal, and West-Central Coastal provinces. Of the undiscovered gas resource mean of 744 TCFG, more than half is estimated to be in provinces of offshore east Africa, including those offshore Tanzania, Mozambique, Madagascar, and Seychelles.

Region 8 (6 assessed provinces), South Asia, includes India, Pakistan, Afghanistan, Bangladesh, and Burma. Of the mean of 5.9 BBO, about 1.8 BBO is estimated to be in the Central Burma Basin province and 1.4 BBO is in the Bombay province. Of the undiscovered gas resource of 159 TCFG, about 39 percent (62 TCFG) of the undiscovered gas resource is in the three provinces of offshore eastern India. Although unconventional oil and gas resources, such as heavy oil, tar sands, shale gas, shale oil, tight gas, and coalbed gas, are not included in this study, unconventional resource volumes can be truly significant. For example, the mean estimate for recoverable heavy oil from the Orinoco Oil Belt in Venezuela alone is 513 BBO (U.S. Geological Survey Orinoco Oil Belt Assessment Team, 2009), compared to mean conventional resources of 565 BBO for 171 provinces reported in this study.

http://energy.usgs.gov/Miscellaneous/Articles/tabid/98/ID/160/An-Estimate-of-Undiscovered-Conventional-Oil-and-Gas-Resources-of-the-World-2012.aspx
http://pubs.usgs.gov/fs/2012/3042/
http://pubs.usgs.gov/fs/2012/3042/fs2012-3042.pdf

USGS World Petroleum Assessment 2000

Eni: 2012-2015 Strategy

15 March 2012

http://eni.com/en_IT/investor-relation/presentations/2012/presentations-2012.shtml
http://eni.com/en_IT/investor-relation/presentations/2012/presentation-2012-2015-strategy.shtml
http://eni.com/en_IT/attachments/investor-relations/presentation/2012/2012-2015-strategy/2012-2015-strategy.pdf

Экономика стран Юго-Восточной Азии

0. Население

google.com/publicdata

1. ВВП в долларах США по текущим ценам. Без поправки на инфляцию.

2. Валовой национальный доход в долларах по ППС (для учета соотношения цен в разных странах). Без поправки на инфляцию.

3. ВНД на душу населения в долларах по ППС. Валовой национальный доход на душу населения в долларах по ППС (для учета соотношения цен в разных странах). Без поправки на инфляцию.

4. Первичное энергопотребление (до преобразования в другие виды конечных энергоносителей) в килограммах нефтяного эквивалента на душу населения.

5. Потребление электричества в киловатт-часах на душу населения.

6. Broad Money

google.com/publicdata

7. Total reserves (includes gold, current US$)

8. Total reserves (% of total external debt)

Q&A: South China Sea dispute


http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-asia-pacific-13748349

www.bbc.co.uk/russian: Поиск по запросу Китай море

Южно-Китайское море

MEA-1999: Юго-Восточная Азия

Источник: Мillennium energy atlas, 1999