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Serra Invest LTD
|Serry Invest LTD is a company specializing in the trade of petroleum. We do not trade in the stock exchange, but buy on a large scale and then sell it again profitably abroad. Since we have been working in this sector for many years, we can guarantee you a safe and lucrative investment.|
|The more goods we buy, the more favorable Is the liter price and because you come into the game exactly. We invest your money to buy new goods and get a better purchase price and get a higher yield. Due to the size of the investors, we can guarantee you a monthly return of 150% per month!|
Documents and certifications
SUPPLY & TRADING
There is an imbalance between supply and demand in North American refined products and renewable fuels markets. Oftentimes it is difficult to move product from where it is made to markets where it is needed. Traders at U.S. Oil utilize their assets, expertise, and multi-modal logistics capabilities to help meet market demands with sufficient supply. This is accomplished through the use of pipeline, rail car, light oil barge and truck assets. In aggregate, U.S. Oil transports nearly 100 million barrels (4.2 billion gallons) of refined products and renewable fuel each year.
Products traded include:
Gasoline & Gasoline Components
U.S. Oils Wholesale, Retail Branded, Terminal and Trading teams help to provide reliable fuel supply and competitive pricing from both owned, operated and third-party terminals across the United States.
Nearly 40 million Americans fill up their gas tanks on a daily basis and, over the course of one year, the average American uses 22.27 barrels of oil. Although demand for gasoline is expected to fall at a rate of 2% each year, the fall in oil prices has caused an increase in gasoline demand, and more consumers are taking advantage of these savings by purchasing larger vehicles and driving more miles.
Gasoline is made up of a mixture of volatile, flammable liquid hydrocarbons derived from petroleum. On average, a 42-gallon barrel of crude oil yields about 19 gallons of gasoline when processed in an oil refinery. In the refinery, gasoline components are blended to create certain octane ratings to improve or modify the performance and use of fuel. Some components U.S. Oil trades include: natural gasoline, butane, isooctane, reformate, alkylate and raffinate.
U.S. Oil-owned and operated terminals pride themselves on local sourcing of ethanol, supporting local farmers and local economies. The Ethanol supplied from U.S. Oil-owned and operated terminals is sourced from local farms in the same states as the terminals. When you purchase ethanol products from U.S. Oil-owned terminals, you can be assured that the products used are locally grown, and supporting the local economy.
Ethanol is a renewable, domestically produced alcohol fuel made from plant material, such as corn, sugar cane or grasses.
For much of the last four years, U.S. Ethanol has been the lowest-cost motor fuel and octane source on the planet, and the U.S. leads the world in ethanol production, accounting for 60% of global output. As a result, global demand is booming and American-made ethanol is rapidly finding its way into new international markets. Ethanol exports were approximately 825 million gallons in 2014 and reached 836 million gallons in 2015.
Most gasoline sold in the U.S. contains up to 10% ethanol, although the amount varies by region. Advantages include:
- Domestically produced (U.S. Oil sources ethanol from local farms for owned and operated terminals)
- Lower emissions of some air pollutants
- More resistant to engine knock
Improved fuel lubricity, economics and sustainability are only a few of the benefits of biodiesel. U.S. Oil offers B100, B99 or bio blends at various terminals.
Biodiesel is a renewable, clean-burning diesel replacement made from a diverse mix of domestic and renewable resources. Although it contains no petroleum, it can be blended at any level with petroleum diesel to create a biodiesel blend.
Biodiesel qualifies as a biomass-based diesel category and advanced biofuel category within the Renewable Fuels Standard (RFS-2) program created under the Energy Independence and Security Act (EISA) of 2007. In 2015 biomass-based diesel volumes reached 1.814 billion gallons, outpacing the 1.73 billion gallons called for in the 2015 RFS mandate. RFS mandates call for an increase of biodiesel to 1.9 billion gallons in 2016 and 2 billion gallons in 2017.
Biodiesel achieves a life cycle Green House Gas emission reduction of at least 50% compared to baseline petroleum1. This renewable fuel, made from different types of oils, fats and waste products, means less pollution of the environment from waste products.
Jet fuel is the fourth most used petroleum product in the United States. Nearly 1.5 million barrels per day of jet fuel were consumed in 20141. There are numerous varieties of jet fuel produced for each type of aircraft. Commercial and military turbo jet and turbo prop aircraft engines use a kerosene-based fuel with a maximum distillation temperature of 400 degrees Fahrenheit.
Naphtha-type jet fuel has an average gravity of 52.8 degrees API and 20% to 90% distillation temperatures of 290 to 470 degrees Fahrenheit. It is used primarily for military turbojet and turboprop aircraft engines because it has a lower freeze point and meets engine requirement at high altitudes and speeds.
Consumption and promotion
- Global oil consumption rose by 1.9 million barrels per day (bpd)
1.9% - the increase was thus almost twice as high as the last historical average (+ 1%) and was significantly stronger than the increase of 1.1 million. Bpd in 2014.
- The relative strength of consumption was attributable to the OECD countries, where demand rose by 510,000 bpd (+ 1.1%), compared with an average decline of 1.1% over the past decade.
- The growth rate was significantly above the historical average of the last few years in the US (+ 1.6%, or 290,000 bpd) and in Europe (+ 1.5%, or 200,000 bpd); On the other hand, Japan experienced the largest decline in oil consumption (-3.9%, or -160,000 bpd).
- Outside the OECD countries there were also significant increases in net importers: China (+ 6.3%, or 770,000 bpd) again recorded the largest increase on the demand side, while India (+ 8.1%, or 310,000 bpd) Japan When the country with the world's third largest oil consumption was replaced. However, these increases were offset by lower growth rates on the part of the oil-producing countries, which means that the increase in demand in the non-OECD countries as a whole (+ 2.6%, or 1.4 million bpd) was below the average in the recent past.
- For the second year in a row, global oil production rose even faster than demand, by 2.8 million bpd or 3.2 percent; This was the strongest increase since 2004.
- Support in Iraq (+750,000 bpd) and in Saudi Arabia (+510,000) has risen to record levels and has raised OPEC funding by a total of 1.6 million bpd to 38.2 m bpd; Thus surpassing the record mark of 2012.
- Although OPEC funding slowed compared to last year's record, it still grew by 1.3 million bpd. The US (+1m bpd) achieved the world's largest annual increase and remained the country with the world's largest oil production. The increase in output in Brazil (+180,000 bpd), Russia (+140,000 bpd), the UK and Canada (+110,000 bpd) was partially offset by declining values in Mexico (-200,000 bpd), Yemen (-100,000 bpd) and elsewhere .
Refining and trading activities
- Global refining throughput increased by 1.8 million bpd (+ 2.3%) in 2015, which has more than trebled the ten-year average despite declines in South and Central America, Africa and Russia.
- Thanks to good refinery margins, the refining throughput in the OECD countries has risen by 1 million bpd; Europe (+740,000 bpd) recorded the highest increase since 1986.
- The global refining capacity increased by only 450,000 bpd, the lowest increase in 23 years. Delays in expansion projects in China, coupled with decommissioning in Taiwan and Australia, have left the refining capacity in Asia for the first time since 1988.
- Global refining utilization rose by 1 percent to 82.1 percent, the fastest in the past five years.
- Global trade in petroleum and petroleum products rose by 3 million bpd (+ 5.2%) in 2015, the most significant increase since 1993.
- Trading activities in crude oil rose the largest growth in imports, thanks to rising exports from the Middle East (+550,000 bpd), the opposite of Europe (+770,000 bpd) and China +530,000 bpd).
- The increase in export of refinery products was driven by the US (+470,000 bpd); While net US oil imports fell to 4.8 million bpd, the lowest since 1985
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