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Waste-Derived Biogas: Global Markets for Anaerobic Digestion Equipment

  • Publication Date:June 2011
  • Publisher:BCC Research
  • Product Type: Report
  • Pages:260

Waste-Derived Biogas: Global Markets for Anaerobic Digestion Equipment

Report Scope

Introduction

Study Goals and Objectives

Renewable, sustainable energy generation will be the fastest-growing energy sector over the next two decades. From 2010 to 2016, the market is projected to rise from $124 billion in 2010 to $217 billion in 2016. Price volatility, supply concerns, and the environmental aspects of fossil fuels are expected to accelerate the pace of all non-fossil fuel development. At this writing, the price of oil has hit highs of more than $100 per barrel on the world market, while U.S drivers are paying nearly $4 per gallon of gasoline. Renewable domestic energy supplies are seen as a means of overcoming these problems. Biogas, a clean fuel derived primarily from waste materials, is an important alternative to conventional fossil energy.

This BCC Research report provides an in-depth analysis of the world market for the anaerobic digestion equipment used to transform waste materials into sustainable energy. Although energy crops are utilized widely in Germany and some other countries for biogas production, this study will only cover gas recovered from wastes. The study also examines the equipment needed to collect landfill gas (LFG), biogas formed naturally at landfill sites.

Four waste types are evaluated as feed materials for the waste-to energy process: sewage, industrial wastewater, agricultural wastes (crop residuals and manure), and landfill gas. Three different end uses for the gas are also examined: municipal electricity production, on-site electricity (and heat) production, and transportation fuel.

The biogas industry is better developed in other parts of the world than in North America. In addition to the U.S. and Canada, this report will cover Europe, where the industry is best developed; Asia, where the largest number of plants are operating; Africa, where the anaerobic process is rapidly gaining popularity; and other world regions where biogas recovery is emerging.

Reasons for doing the Study

The need to responsibly dispose of mounting volumes of waste and the requirement to procure sustainable, secure energy supplies are two of the most important issues facing governments and industries around the globe. The production of energy from a number of waste streams (i.e., municipal and domestic sewage, industrial wastewater, landfills, livestock manure, and agricultural residues) is a process that addresses both of these challenges.

In the current waste-to-energy market, anaerobic digestion offers the most sustainable conversion process. Because the technology can be tailored to suit waste streams of all volumes, systems may be sized for use in households, commercial enterprises, utilities, and industry.

In this context, it is important to have an overview of the market and the drivers that support adoption of the best strategies by governments responsible for sustainable waste handling and energy supply solutions. It is also important for industry players and technology developers to understand current as well as future trends in order to strategize their investments. BCC has published reports that provide broad overviews of waste-to-energy markets. This is the first to focus exclusively on anaerobic digestion as an enabling technology.

Intended Audience

This study intended to useful to a broad audience. Because they stand to see the greatest profit from expansion of the biogas industry, manufacturers and suppliers of anaerobic digesters and providers of anaerobic digestion technology would likely benefit the most from the data contained in this study. Companies with plant components, ancillary equipment, and related products also might profit from the information collected here.

These include manufacturers and suppliers of biogas condensation and upgrading equipment and technology, biogas distributors, water and power engineering firms, suppliers of power plants and electricity generating equipment, environmental management firms, companies specializing in anaerobic digestion equipment and other water and wastewater treatment equipment, companies developing additives (chemicals, enzymes, etc.) to enhance gas production yields and process efficiencies.

SCOPE AND FORMAT OF REPORT

The scope of this report includes the market for biogas to energy for four different feed sources: municipal and domestic sewage, industrial wastewater, landfill gas, and agricultural wastes, a category that includes animal manures and crop residues. In countries where energy crops are co-digested with manure and other organic farm wastes, they are considered to be part of the market. The biogas market also is broken down by end use: municipal power generation, on-site heat and power production, and transportation applications.

A discussion of the market by world region includes overviews of North America, Europe, Asia, Africa, and Latin America, and individual profiles for countries most active in each region. Present market status, biogas production potential, and policies and incentives that support the industry are given for each country. All market valuations and projections cover the years from 2000 to 2016. Market figures are based on the revenues derived from equipment sales and are projected in 2011 constant dollars (i.e., inflation is not computed into the projection figures). The revenue figures are derived from estimated revenues of the key players in a particular year.

A technology overview, presentation on the structure of the industry, and brief profiles for major participating companies also are included.

For the purposes of the report, biogas equipment will be limited to anaerobic digesters and the gas collection equipment needed in landfill gas recovery projects. The machinery used to transform the gas to electricity: reciprocating and other types of gas engines, turbine and microturbines, and fuel cells, are not included in the analysis. Systems for biogas upgrading also are not included in the study.

METHODOLOGY

Both primary and secondary research methodologies were used in preparing this study. A comprehensive literature, patent, and Internet search was undertaken and key industry players were queried. Research methodology was both quantitative and qualitative. Growth rates were calculated based on existing and proposed equipment sales during the forecast period. Key tables in the report present an overview of average capital costs for digesters of various sizes and for different applications. These figures then were multiplied by anticipated biogas recovery capacity additions during the survey period.

INFORMATION SOURCES

Information in this report was gleaned from many different sources. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) filings, annual reports, patent literature, business, scientific, and industry journals, government reports, census information, conference literature, patent documents, online resources, and industry participants have all been researched.

ANALYST CREDENTIALS

During the past 15 years, Susan Hanft has authored more than 30 market research reports for BCC Research in the fields of membrane technology, water and wastewater treatment, and separations used in food and beverage manufacture, medicine, and biotechnology.

Report Highlights

THIS REPORT CONTAINS:

  • An overview of anaerobic digestion equipment in the biogas plant market by plant configuration and by digester type
  • Analysis of global market trends, with data from 2000, estimates for 2005, 2010 and 2011, and projections of compound annual growth rates (CAGRs) through 2016
  • A breakdown of the market by waste type, including municipal wastewater, industrial wastewater, livestock wastes, and landfill leachate, as well as by biogas end use, including municipal power generation, on-site power generation, and motive power
  • Discussion of industry structure and competitive analyses of plant suppliers and equipment manufacturers
  • Comprehensive company profiles
  • A patent survey by application and by company.
  • Chapter One: Introduction
    • Study Goals and Objectives
    • Reasons for Doing The Study
    • Intended Audience
    • Scope and Format of Report
    • Methodology
    • Information Sources
    • Analyst Credentials
    • Related Reports
    • BCC Online Services
    • Disclaimer
  • Chapter Two: Executive Summary
    • Executive Summary
    • Executive Summary (Continued)
    • Summary Table Value of The Global Market for Biogas
    • and Landfill Gas Equipment for Waste-Derived
    • Energy, through 2016 ($ Millions)
    • Summary Figure Value of The Global Market for Biogas
    • Plant Equipment for Wastewater- and Biosolidsderived
    • Energy, 2000-2016 ($ Millions)
  • Chapter Three: Overview
    • Table 1 Global Primary Energy Production by Source, 2010 (Btu Quadrillion, %)
    • Figure 1 Global Primary Energy Production by Source, 2010 (Btu Quadrillion, %)
    • Benefits
    • Table 2 Global Greenhouse Gas Emissions by Emission
    • Type (%)
    • Figure 2 Global Greenhouse Gas Emissions by Emission
    • Type (%)
    • Advantages of Biogas Compared to Other Forms of
    • Renewable Energy
    • Barriers to Large-Scale Biogas Plant Deployment
    • Benefits of Small-Scale Biogas Installations
    • Barriers to Small-Scale Biogas Installations
    • Global Biogas Production Potential
    • Table 3 Global Biogas Production Potential by Feed
    • Source (Toe/Yr)
    • Figure 3 Global Biogas Production Potential by Feed
    • Source (Toe/Yr)
    • Factors Influencing The Biogas Industry
    • Policy
    • Incentives
    • History of Biogas
    • Anaerobic Digestion
    • Table 4 Suitable Feedstocks for Anaerobic Digestion
    • Anaerobic Microorganisms
    • Process Steps
    • Batch or Continuous Methods
    • Temperature
    • Ph Levels
    • Solids Content
    • Retention Time
    • Biogas Yields
    • Stages
    • Anaerobic Digesters
    • Anaerobic Lagoon
    • Covered Lagoon Digester
    • Plug-Flow Anaerobic Digester
    • Anaerobic Contact Digester
    • Anaerobic Filter
    • Uasb Reactor
    • Hybrid Reactor
    • Anaerobic Fluidized Bed Reactors
    • Anaerobic Baffled Reactor
    • Anaerobic Migrating Blanket Reactor
    • Cstr
    • Expanded Granular Sludge Bed Reactor
    • Internal Circulation Reactor
    • Residence Time
    • Feedstocks
    • Feedstocks (Continued)
    • End Products
    • Biogas
    • Table 5 Typical Composition of Biogas (%)
    • Figure 4 Typical Composition of Biogas (%)
    • Post Treatment
    • ? Upgrading
    • Digestate
    • Acidogenic Anaerobic Digestate
    • Methanogenic Digestate
    • Water
    • Figure 5 The Biogas Value Chain
    • Financial Requirements and Costs
    • Financial Requirements and Costs (Continued)
  • Chapter Four: Market by Feed Source
    • Agriculture
    • Industrial Wastes
    • Municipal Sewage
    • Landfills
    • Table 6 Market by Feed Source, through 2016 ($ Millions)
    • Figure 6 Market by Feed Source, 2000-2016 ($ Millions)
    • Municipal Wastewater
    • Ad Treatment of Wastewater
    • Industrial Wastewater
    • Table 7 Industrial Waste Feedstocks for Anaerobic
    • Digestion: Dry Matter Content, Organic Dry Matter
    • Content, Biogas Yield, and Methane Content
    • Agricultural Wastes
    • Table 8 Animal Waste Feedstocks for Anaerobic
    • Digestio: Dry Matter Content, Organic Dry Matter
    • Content, Biogas Yield, and Methane Content
    • Table 8 (Continued)
    • Table 9 Performance Parameters for Manure-Based
    • Biogas Plants
    • Table 10 Engineering, Equipment and Construction
    • Costs for Manure-Based Biogas Plants ($)
    • Landfill Gas
    • Anaerobic Digestion in A Landfill
    • Table 11 Typical Composition of Landfill Biogas
    • Figure 7 Typical Composition of Landfill Biogas (%)
    • Landfill Gas to Energy Systems
    • Passive Collection Systems
    • Active Collection Systems
  • Chapter Five: Market by End Use
    • Market by End Use
    • Table 12 Market Size and Growth for Biogas Production
    • Equipment by End Use, through 2016 ($ Millions)
    • Figure 8 Market Size and Growth for Biogas Production
    • Equipment by End Use, 2000-2016 ($ Millions)
    • Municipal Power Generation
    • Municipal Power Generation (Continued)
    • on-Site Heat and Power Generation
    • Table 13 Efficiency Comparison of Electricity Only
    • Plants and Chp Plants (%)
    • Figure 9 Efficiency Comparison of Electricity Only
    • Plants and Chp Plants (%)
    • Motive Power
    • Benefits of Using Natural Gas as
    • Transportation Fuel
    • Benefits of Using Biomethane as A
    • Transportation Fuel
    • Global Growth of Ngvs
    • Table 14 Global Growth of Ngvs, 2000-2010 (Million
    • Vehicles)
    • Figure 10 Global Growth of Ngvs, 2000-2010 (Million
    • Vehicles)
    • Table 15 Market Penetration of Total Vehicle Fleet in
    • Countries with A 1% or Greater Ngv Market Share, 2010 (%)
    • Figure 11 Market Penetration of Total Vehicle Fleet in
    • Countries with A 1% or Greater Ngv Market Share, 2010 (%)
    • Policies and Incentives for The Use of
    • Biomethane as A Transportation Fuel
    • Market by World Region
    • Market by World Region (Continued)
    • Market by World Region (Continued)
    • Table 16 Market Size and Growth for Biogas Production
    • Equipment by World Region, through 2016 ($ Millions)
    • Figure 12 Market Size and Growth for Biogas
    • Production Equipment by World Region, 2000-2016 ($Millions)
  • Chapter Six: Biogas in North America
    • U.S
    • on-Farm Biogas Production
    • Municipal Wastewater-Derived Biogas
    • Industrial Waste-Derived Biogas
    • Landfill Gas
    • Barriers to The U.S. Biogas Market
    • Canada
    • Mexico
    • Table 17 Market Size and Growth for Biogas Production
    • Equipment in North America, through 2016 ($ Millions)
    • Figure 13 Market Size and Growth for Biogas
    • Production Equipment in North America, 2000-2016 ($Millions)
    • Installed U.S. Plants by Feed Source
    • Table 18 Share of The North American Biogas Market by
    • Feed Source, 2011 (No. of Facilities/%)
    • Figure 14 Share of The North American Biogas Market
    • by Feed Source, 2011 (%)
    • U.S
    • Table 19 Electricity Net Generation from Renewable
    • Energy by Energy Use Sector and Energy Source, 2004-
    • 2009 (Thousand Kwh)
    • Table 19 (Continued)
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Existing Legislation
    • Failed Legislation
    • Table 20 Proposed U.S. Legislation That Did Not Pass
    • Table 20 (Continued)
    • Wastewater Digestion in The U.S
    • Study on Sewage Gas to Power Federal Buildings
    • Figure 15 Wastewater Treatment Plants near Federal
    • Facilities
    • on-Farm Digestion in The U.S
    • Table 21 U.S. Farms Reporting Methane Digesters, Number of Digesters, Methane Produced, Installation Cost, Percent Funded by outside
    • Sources, and Year of Installation, 2009
    • Table 21 (Continued)
    • Table 22 U.S. on-Farm Digesters by State, 2010 (No.)
    • Table 22 (Continued)
    • Figure 16 U.S. on-Farm Digesters by State, 2010 (No.)
    • Table 23 on-Farm Biogas Digesters in The U.S., 1981-2010(No.)
    • Figure 17 on-Farm Biogas Digesters in The U.S. (No.)
    • Table 24 U.S. on-Farm Digesters by System Type, 2010 (No.)
    • Table 24 (Continued)
    • Figure 18 U.S. on-Farm Digesters by System Type, 2010
    • Figure 19 Electric Power Production Potential from
    • U.S. Diary Farms, by State
    • Figure 20 Electric Power Production Potential from
    • U.S. Hog Farms, by State
    • Incentives for on-Farm Digester Projects
    • Figure 21 Renewable Portfolio Standards, May 2010
    • Incentives in California
    • Table 25 Self-Generation Incentives in California
    • Incentives in Vermont
    • Incentives in Other States
    • Landfill Gas-to-Energy in The U.S
    • Electricity Generation
    • Direct Use
    • Cogeneration
    • Table 26 Installed Lfg and Biogas Chp Generation
    • Capacity in The U.S., 1970-2010 (Mw)
    • Figure 22 Installed Lfg and Biogas Chp Generation
    • Capacity in The U.S., 1970-2010 (Mw)
    • Table 27 Installed Lfg and Biogas Chp Generation
    • Capacity in The U.S. by Feed Source, 2010 (Mw/%)
    • Figure 23 Installed Lfg and Biogas Chp Generation
    • Capacity in The U.S. by Feed Source, 2010 (%)
    • Alternative Fuels
    • Table 28 U.S. Natural Gas Vehicle Fuel Consumption, 2000-2010 (Ft3, Million)
    • Figure 24 U.S. Natural Gas Vehicle Fuel Consumption, 2000-2010 (Ft3, Million)
    • Figure 25 U.S. Natural Gas Pipeline Network, 2009
    • U.S. Landfill Gas Projects by State
    • Table 29 U.S. Landfill Gas Projects and Candidate
    • Projects, December 15, 2010 (No.)
    • Table 29 (Continued)
    • Landfill Methane Outreach Program
    • Figure 26 U.S. Landfill Gas Projects and Candidate
    • Projects, 2010 (No.)
    • Incentives for Landfill Gas-to-Energy Projects
    • Renewable Portfolio Standards
    • Figure 27 States with Renewable Portfolio Standards
    • and States with Renewable Portfolio Goals, June 2010
    • Net Metering
    • Canada
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Table 30 Feed-in Tariffs for Biogas in Ontario ($/Kwh)
    • Mexico
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Policies and Incentives (Continued)
  • Chapter Seven: Biogas in Europe
    • Biogas in Europe
    • Germany
    • U.K
    • Italy
    • France
    • Spain
    • Benelux
    • Scandinavia
    • Other Countries
    • Table 31 Market Size and Growth for Biogas Production
    • Equipment in Europe, through 2016 ($ Millions)
    • Figure 28 Market Size and Growth for Biogas
    • Production Equipment in Europe, 2000-2016 ($ Millions)
    • Table 32 Share of The European Biogas Market by Feed
    • Source, 2010 (No. of Facilities/%)
    • Figure 29 Share of The European Biogas Market by Feed
    • Source, 2010 (%)
    • Eu-Wide Policies That Support Biogas
    • Table 33 Eu and National Renewable Energy Targets
    • for 2020, as of 2010 (%)
    • Figure 30 Eu and National Renewable Energy Targets
    • for 2020, as of 2010 (%)
    • Eu Potential for Biogas Production
    • Table 34 Biogas Production Potential by Top 15 Biogas
    • Producing Countries in The Eu by 2020 (Ktoe)
    • Figure 31 Biogas Production Potential by Top 15 Biogas
    • Producing Countries in The Eu by 2020 (Ktoe)
    • Table 35 Existing and Forecast Biogas Electricity
    • Generating Capacity in The Eu, 2010-2020 (No. of Plants, Mw)
    • Table 36 Annual Sludge Production by Country, 2010 (Kg
    • Dry Solids per Capita)
    • Figure 32 Annual Sludge Production by Country, 2010(Kg Dry Solids per Capita)
    • Production of Biogas in The Eu
    • Table 37 Crude Biogas Production in The Eu by Country, 2000 and 2001 (Ktoe)
    • Table 37 (Continued)
    • Figure 33 Crude Biogas Production in The Eu by
    • Country, 2000 and 2001 (Ktoe)
    • Table 38 Primary Energy Production of Biogas in The Eu, 2006 and 2007 (Ktoe)
    • Figure 34 Primary Energy Production of Biogas in The
    • Eu, 2006 and 2007 (Ktoe)
    • Table 39 Gross Electricity Production from Biogas in
    • The Eu, 2006 and 2007 (Ktoe)
    • Figure 35 Gross Electricity Production from Biogas in
    • The Eu, 2006 and 2007 (Ktoe)
    • Table 40 Primary Energy Production of Biogas in The Eu, 2008 and 2009 (Ktoe)
    • Figure 36 Primary Energy Production of Biogas in The
    • Eu, 2008 and 2009 (Ktoe)
    • Table 41 Gross Electricity Production from Biogas in
    • The Eu, 2008 and 2009 (Ktoe)
    • Figure 37 Gross Electricity Production from Biogas in
    • The Eu, 2008 and 2009 (Ktoe)
    • Table 42 Biogas Production per Inhabitant by Country, 2007 and 2009 (Toe/1,000 Inhabitants)
    • Figure 38 Biogas Production per Inhabitant by Country, 2007 and 2009 (Toe/1,000 Inhabitants)
    • Country Profiles
    • Austria
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Table 43 Austrian Fits for Electricity from Biogas($/Kwh)
    • Belgium
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Cyprus
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Czech Republic
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Denmark
    • Table 44 Biogas Production Plants in Denmark by Feed
    • Source, 2010 (No.)
    • Figure 39 Biogas Production Plants in Denmark by Feed
    • Source, 2010 (No.)
    • Policy and Incentives
    • Table 45 Biogas Production in Denmark by Feed
    • Material Type, 2000-2010 (Pj/Yr)
    • Figure 40 Biogas Production in Denmark by Feed
    • Material Type, 2000-2010 (Pj/Yr )
    • Estonia
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Finland
    • Table 46 Biogas Production Plants in Finland by Feed
    • Source, 2010 (No./%)
    • Figure 41 Biogas Production Plants in Finland by Feed
    • Source, 2010 (%)
    • Table 47 Biogas Production Potential in Finland by 2015(Twh)
    • Figure 42 Biogas Production Potential in Finland by
    • 2015 (Twh)
    • Policies and Incentives
    • France
    • Table 48 Biogas Plants in France by Feed Source, 2010(No.)
    • Figure 43 Biogas Plants in France by Feed Source, 2010(No.)
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Table 49 Proposed Feed-in Tariffs in France ($/Kwh)
    • Germany
    • Table 50 German Biogas Plants by Waste Type, 2010 (No.)
    • Figure 44 German Biogas Plants by Waste Type, 2010 (No.)
    • Table 51 Biogas Plants in Germany, 1992-2010 (No., Mw)
    • Figure 45 Biogas Plants in Germany, 1992-2010 (No.)
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Table 52 German Feed in Tariffs for Biogas Energy($/Kwh)
    • Challenges
    • Ongoing R&d
    • Greece
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Hungary
    • Table 53 Biogas Production Potential in Hungary by
    • Feed Source (Twh, %)
    • Figure 46 Biogas Production Potential in Hungary by
    • Feed Source (%)
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Ireland
    • Table 54 Biogas Plants in Ireland by Type, 2010 (No./%)
    • Figure 47 Biogas Plants in Ireland by Type, 2010 (%)
    • Table 55 Biogas and Methane Potential from Farm
    • Slurries and Slaughter Wastes in Ireland, 2010 and
    • 2020
    • Figure 48 Biogas and Methane Potential from Farm
    • Slurries and Slaughter Wastes in Ireland, 2020 (Mmn3)
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Table 56 Feed-in Tariffs for Biogas Support Ireland($/Kwh)
    • Italy
    • Table 57 Biogas Production in Italy by Feed Source, 2010(%)
    • Figure 49 Biogas Production in Italy by Feed Source, 2010 (%)
    • Table 58 Biogas Production Potential in Italy by Feed
    • Source (Million Mt/Yr, %)
    • Figure 50 Biogas Production Potential in Italy by Feed
    • Source (%)
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Table 59 Italian Feed-in Tariffs for Biogas Production($/Kwh)
    • Latvia
    • Table 60 Biogas Production Potential in Latvia by Feed
    • Source (Million M3/Yr, %)
    • Figure 51 Biogas Production Potential in Latvia by Feed
    • Source (%)
    • Policies and Incent ves
    • Lithuania
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Luxembourg
    • Policies and Incentives
    • The Netherlands
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Table 61 Dutch Price Supports for Biogas Production ($)
    • Norway
    • Table 62 End Use of Biogas in Norway, 2010 (%)
    • Figure 52 End Use of Biogas in Norway, 2010 (%)
    • Table 63 Potential Energy Production in Norway by
    • Waste Resources and by-Products (%)
    • Figure 53 Potential Energy Production in Norway by
    • Waste Resources and by-Products (%)
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Poland
    • Table 64 Biogas Production Plants in Poland by Feed
    • Source and End Use, 2010 (No., Mw)
    • Figure 54 Biogas Production Plants in Poland by Feed
    • Source and End Use, 2010 (No.)
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Portugal
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Romania
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Slovakia
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Slovenia
    • Table 65 Biogas Production in Slovenia by Feed Source, 2009 (No., %)
    • Figure 55 Biogas Production in Slovenia by Feed Source, 2009 (%)
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Spain
    • Table 66 Biogas Production Potential in Spain by Feed
    • Source
    • Figure 56 Biogas Production Potential in Spain by Feed
    • Source (M3/Year)
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Sweden
    • Table 67 Biogas Production in Sweden by Feed Source, 2010 (No./%)
    • Figure 57 Biogas Production in Sweden by Feed Source, 2010 (%)
    • Table 68 End Uses for Biogas in Sweden, 2010 (%)
    • Figure 58 End Uses for Biogas in Sweden, 2010 (%)
    • Table 69 Natural Gas/Biogas Filling Stations in Sweden, 1995-2010 (No.)
    • Figure 59 Natural Gas/Biogas Filling Stations in
    • Sweden, 1995-2010 (No.)
    • Table 70 Amounts of Vehicle Gas Sold, 1995-2009 (1,000 M3)
    • Figure 60 Amounts of Vehicle Gas Sold, 1995-2009 (1,000 M3)
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Switzerland
    • Policies and Incentives
    • U.K
    • Table 71 Biogas Production Plants in The U.K. by Feed
    • Source, 2009 (No.)
    • Figure 61 Biogas Production Plants in The U.K. by Feed
    • Source, 2009 (No.)
    • Table 72 Biogas Capacity in The U.K., Operational, Inbuild, and in Planning Stages, 2010 (Mt)
    • Figure 62 Biogas Capacity in The U.K., Operational, under
    • Construction, and in Planning Stages, 2010 (Mt)
    • Table 73 Total Methane Production from Ad in The U.K., 2010
    • Figure 63 Total Methane Production from Ad in The U.K.
    • by Feed Source, 2010 (Toe)
    • Table 74 Biogas Production Potential in The U.K. (Mt/Yr, %)
    • Table 74 (Continued)
    • Figure 64 Biogas Production Potential in The U.K. by
    • Feed Source (Dry Mt/Yr)
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Table 75 Energy Produced under Rocs in The U.K., 2005-
    • 2009 (Gwh)
    • The Commonwealth of Independent States
    • Biogas Production Potential in Russia
    • Biogas Production Potential ... (Continued)
  • Chapter Eight: Biogas in Asia
    • China
    • China (Continued)
    • India
    • Japan
    • Other Countries
    • Table 76 Market Size and Growth for Biogas Production
    • Equipment in Asia, through 2016 ($ Millions)
    • Figure 65 Market Size and Growth for Biogas
    • Production Equipment in Asia, 2000-2016 ($ Millions)
    • China
    • Policies and Incentives
    • India
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Japan
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Emerging Asia
    • Table 77 Domestic Biogas Plants Installed through Snv
    • in Emerging Asia, 2008-2010 (No.)
    • Figure 66 Domestic Biogas Plants Installed through
    • Snv in Emerging Asia, 2008-2010
    • Nepal
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Vietnam
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Bangladesh
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Cambodia
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Lao Pdr
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Pakistan
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Indonesia
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Other Countries
  • Chapter Nine: Biogas in Africa
    • Biogas in Africa
    • Table 78 Market Size and Growth for Biogas Production
    • Equipment in Africa, through 2016 ($ Millions)
    • Figure 67 Market Size and Growth for Biogas
    • Production Equipment in Africa, 2000-2016 ($ Millions)
    • Table 79 Domestic Biogas Plants in Africa Built under
    • The Africa Biogas Partnership Program, 2007-2011
    • Figure 68 Domestic Biogas Plants in Africa Built under
    • The Africa Biogas Partnership Program, 2010-2011(Number of Facilities)
    • Ethiopia
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Kenya
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Rwanda
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Tanzania
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Uganda
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Other Countries
  • Chapter Ten: Biogas in Latin America
    • Biogas in Latin America
    • Table 80 Market Size and Growth for Biogas Production
    • Equipment in Latin America, through 2016 ($ Millions)
    • Figure 69 Market Size and Growth for Biogas
    • Production Equipment in Latin America, 2000-2016 ($Millions)
    • Argentina
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Brazil
    • Policies and Incentives
    • Chile
    • Table 81 Biogas Production Potential in Chile by Feed
    • Source
    • Figure 70 Biogas Production Potential in Chile by Feed
    • Source (Thousands M3/Year)
    • Policies and Incentives
  • Chapter Eleven: Industry Structure
    • Industry Structure
    • Company Profiles
    • Aat Gmbh & Co
    • Adi Systems, Inc
    • Agroenergien Meiners
    • Ameresco, Inc
    • Areva Renewables
    • Arrowbio
    • Axpo Kompogas Ag
    • Bedminster International
    • Bekon
    • Biogas Energy, Inc
    • Biogas Nord
    • Biogas Power
    • Biogas Technology Ltd
    • Biogen Greenfinch
    • Biothane
    • Biovakka Oy
    • Brueckner Biotec
    • Bta International
    • Burns & Mcdonnell
    • Bwsc Burnmeister & Wain
    • Cargill, Inc
    • Cci Bioenergy, Inc
    • Chevron Energy Solutions
    • Citec International, Ltd. Oy
    • Clear Horizons
    • Dmk Ingerieria, S.L
    • Ea Engineering, Science, and Technology
    • Ebara Corp
    • Ecocorp, Inc
    • Ecolab
    • Eggersmann
    • Enbasys Gmbh
    • Enpure, Ltd
    • Entec Biogas Gmbh
    • Enviro Control, Ltd
    • Environmental Energy Engineering Co. (E3)
    • Environmental Products & Technology Corp.(Ept)
    • Envitec Biogas
    • Farmatic Biotech Energy Ag
    • General Electric Co
    • Ghd, Inc
    • Goodtech Asa
    • Guascor
    • Haase Energietechnic Gmbh
    • Hirad, Ltd
    • Intrepid Technology and Resources
    • Krieg & Fischer Ingenieure Gmbh
    • Kruger, Inc
    • Monsal, Ltd
    • Mwh Energy Solutions
    • Mwk Biogasanlagen Rosenheim Gmbh
    • Nahtec
    • Niras
    • Organic Waste Systems (Ows)
    • Ovivo
    • Paques Bv
    • Preseco Oy
    • Pro-Act Microbial, Inc
    • Rcm International
    • Republic Services, Inc
    • Roediger Bioenergie Gmbh
    • Ros Roca Envirotec
    • Sansuy
    • Schmack Biogas Ag
    • Schwarting Biosystem Gmbh
    • Scs Engineers
    • Siemens Ag
    • Sintex Industries, Ltd
    • Strabag Umweltanlagen Gmbh
    • Suez Environnement
    • Takuma Co, Ltd
    • Uem Group
    • Uts Biogastechnik Gmbh
    • Valorga International S.A.S
    • Wabio Bioenergietechnik Gmbh
    • Waste Energy Solutions, Llc
    • Waste Management
    • Wehrle Werk Ag
    • Weltec Biopower Gmbh
    • Zorg Biogas Ag
    • Zorg Biogas Ag (Continued)
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