PROPANE

businesscase-01.png

Propane is commonly used for space and water heating, for cooking, and as fuel for engine applications such as forklifts, farm irrigation engines, fleet vehicles, and buses; however, its applications are rapidly growing due to new technology developments. When used as vehicle fuel, propane is known as propane autogas.

Commercial establishments like hotels, restaurants, and laundromats use propane services in the same way as the homeowner. Farms: Farms use propane fuel for crop drying, weed control, and powering equipment. More than 660,000 farmers also use propane fuel for irrigation pumps, grain dryers, and generators.

Propane is a relatively clean-burning fuel, which is attributed to its lower carbon content. However, its combustion does produce wastes, such as particulate matter, sulfur dioxide, nitrogen oxides, nitrous oxide, carbon monoxide, greenhouse gas, methane,

and non-methane overall organic carbon.

One disadvantage of propane gas is its availability. As anyone needing to refill a barbecue tank is well aware of, propane is not as widely available as diesel fuel or gasoline.

WE LIKE:

SPH_Committed_Logo.png
Propane-logo.jpg
logo.png
WholeEarthTools v2.png
Prepare&Prosper for Climate Crisis.Cover
Paradigm Shift All Cover .jpg

Stay Informed With Our Newsletter

ABOUT WHOLE EARTH TOOLS >

This resource site provides reviews and links to smarthome tech, green products and eco-friendly services with practical solutions needed to survive and thrive in the new climate crisis economy.

DISCLOSURE: Whole Earth Tools is made possible by affiliate advertising programs designed to allow this site to exist.

Be well to all,

Doug Ross

Whole Earth Tools

  • Facebook

© 2020 by Wang-Ross Communications LLC
Proudly created by Doug Ross with Wix.com