Singapore has a total crude oil refining capacity of 1.5 million barrels per day (bbl/d). Its three main refineries are ExxonMobil’s 605,000-bbl/d refinery at Pulau Ayer Chawan, Royal Dutch/Shell’s 500,000-bbl/d refinery on Pulau Bukom and the Singapore Refining Company’s 290,000-bbl/d refinery on Pulau Merlimau.
How many refineries does Total have?
Total holds interests in 25 refineries (including 12 that it operates), located in Europe, the United States, the French West Indies, Africa and China.
How many oil and gas companies are there in Singapore?
Singapore is a leading Oil & Gas (O&G) Equipment and Services hub in Asia, and hosts over 3,000 established Marine and Offshore Engineering (M&OE) firms.
Does Singapore have oil?
The petroleum and oil industry in Singapore is accountable for part of the country’s economy, exporting about 68,100,000 tonnes (67,000,000 long tons; 75,100,000 short tons) of oil (as of 2007). Singapore is dubbed “the undisputed oil hub in Asia.”
What natural resources does Singapore have?
Singapore has very few natural resources. However, it takes full advantage of those few that they have. Deep water reserves of petroleum are mined and exported to other countries. Also, Singapore is important in electronics, as they are a key maker in computer products.
How much oil does Singapore consume?
Singapore consumes 1,357,000 barrels per day (B/d) of oil as of the year 2016. Singapore ranks 16th in the world for oil consumption, accounting for about 1.4% of the world’s total consumption of 97,103,871 barrels per day.
Where does Singapore get their oil?
Petroleum and other liquids
Singapore has no hydrocarbon resources and imports crude oil for its refining and petrochemical industries. Over two-thirds of Singapore’s crude oil imports come from the United Arab Emirates, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, and Kuwait.
Does Singapore have nuclear power plant?
Singapore has no fossil fuels of its own, and is an unfavourable site for most kinds of renew- ables. Nuclear power is likely to be a controversial question and some opinions for and against have already been put forward (Ho 2007, Straits Times 2008).