Global energy demand is set to double by 2050.
As a result, natural gas will become an increasingly important part of the global energy mix. That said, transportation of gas to regions far from gas fields can be both expensive and impractical. Enter liquefied natural gas (LNG).
Since the first shipment of LNG in 1959, the industry has burgeoned and undergone a dramatic pace of change. In the last half-decade the global economy has gone through major crises and technology has improved enough to make smaller commercial projects possible.
Yet there are still major barriers for the adoption of LNG solutions. In an atmosphere of low oil prices, a multitude of hurdles are still left to be jumped before the broad scale conversion of the industrial, automotive and marine sectors to LNG as a fuel.
In the following e-book compendium, we take a look at several cases from across the energy world that present the current LNG landscape and solutions to the adoption of this up-and-coming fuel source.