Tons Of Coal Burned Live:
Worldwide Coal Production (Tons) Since Beginning Of The Year:
Coal-Production/Number Of Chinese Coal Power Plants
Worldwide coal production and usage Coal is one of the world's primary sources of energy. Many countries rely heavily on coal to produce electricity and heat. While concerns exist over the sustainability of oil production in the near future - called "peak oil" - no such concerns exist regarding coal. Reserves are predicted to last for several decades, if not centuries, at current production levels. In fact, several countries such as Germany have ceased coal mining because coal imported from other countries is cheaper than domestically produced coal. Coal production worldwide currently sits at around 8 billion metric tonnes and is expected to rise to over 9 billion metric tonnes by 2030. The majority of this is mined in China, which produces 3.5 billion metric tonnes, followed by the United States and India with 960 and 450 million metric tonnes respectively.
China's hunger for coal China in particular relies heavily on coal to fuel her growing cities and industry, producing well over 70% of her energy from burning coal. This consumes over 3.2 billion metric tonnes every year. In fact, consumption in China is outpacing production, and China has not always been able to secure sufficient supply for her power plants, leading to blackouts. The Chinese government aims to keep coal consumption below 3.8 billion metric tones annually and is looking toward nuclear power production as an alternative to achieve this. Nevertheless, the vast majority of energy produced in China is created in coal-firing plants, of which 620 are currently operating in China, with another 160 planned to be added over the next four years. This means that China finishes 3 new coal power plants every month on average. In addition, China is making a modest effort to increase alternative usage of coal, such as coal-to- liquid and coal-to-gas conversions, to reduce their dependency on imported oil. This, however, will create even more demand for coal in China. In 2010, China imported almost 200 million metric tonnes of coal. New regulations regarding safety in Chinese coal mines have led to several of them being shut down for lack of safety, so China will look to import more coal until production is other mines can be brought up.
Number Of Chinese Coal Power Plants:
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China's Coal-Fired Power Plants - Expansion And Coal Consumption China is the world's largest producer of coal and it is also the most aggressive in mining and burning the fossil fuel. In recent years, the country's coal production and consumption have skyrocketed, with many new coal-fired power plants being built in the process. According to the National Bureau of Statistics of China, the country's coal production has increased from 2.5 billion tonnes in 2010 to 3.3 billion tonnes in 2019. This is a 30 percent increase in output over the past decade. At the same time, China's coal consumption has also increased dramatically. In 2019, the country consumed 4.2 billion tonnes of coal, up from 3.8 billion tonnes in 2010, representing a 10 percent increase in consumption over the past decade. China has also been aggressive in building new coal-fired power plants. As of 2019, the country has nearly 1,200 coal-fired power plants, up from just over 700 in 2009. In addition, China is constructing an additional 200 power plants, which will bring its total to 1,400 by 2021. These new coal-fired power plants are part of China's overall strategy to reduce its reliance on fossil fuels and shift to renewable energy sources. However, the country has been slow to make the shift, with coal still accounting for 59 percent of its total energy consumption in 2019. The rapid expansion of coal production and consumption in China has had serious environmental consequences. Air pollution from coal-fired power plants is a major contributor to air pollution in the country, as well as to global climate change. Despite the environmental concerns, China's coal industry shows no signs of slowing down. With population growth and economic expansion, the demand for coal is expected to remain high for the foreseeable future. As such, China's coal industry will likely continue to have a major impact on the global energy market. Once Burned - Gone Forever. The age of burning coal is coming to an end. As the world moves towards renewable energy, China is building more and more coal power plants and consuming ever more of a finite energy source. In recent years, China has become the world’s largest user of coal, relying on it for about two-thirds of its energy needs. While China has made some progress in transitioning to renewable energy sources, it still relies heavily on coal to meet its energy demands. This reliance on coal has created some problems for the environment. Burning coal releases carbon dioxide and other pollutants into the atmosphere, which in turn contribute to global warming and air pollution. In addition, coal mining often has a devastating environmental impact, including land degradation and water pollution. The good news is that China is taking steps to address these issues. In recent years, the country has invested heavily in renewable energy sources, such as solar and wind power. In addition, it has introduced new regulations to reduce the amount of pollutants released by coal plants. Despite these efforts, the fact remains that coal is a finite resource. Eventually, it will run out, and the world will need to find alternative sources of energy. Fortunately, there are many options available, from renewable energies like solar and wind to nuclear power. The future of energy lies in finding a balance between renewable sources and traditional sources like coal. By investing in renewable energy sources and introducing new regulations to reduce emissions, we can ensure that our energy needs are met without sacrificing the environment.