CO2 emissions from electricity and heat production, total (% of total fuel combustion) - for all countries


The series "CO2 emissions" contains 128,241 data rows in 17 data sets for 205 countries.
CO2 emissions from electricity and heat production is the sum of three IEA categories of CO2 emissions: (1) Main Activity Producer Electricity and Heat which contains the sum of emissions from main activity producer electricity generation, combined heat and power generation and heat plants. Main activity producers (formerly known as public utilities) are defined as those undertakings whose primary activity is to supply the public. They may be publicly or privately owned. This corresponds to IPCC Source/Sink Category 1 A 1 a. For the CO2 emissions from fuel combustion (summary) file, emissions from own on-site use of fuel in power plants (EPOWERPLT) are also included. (2) Unallocated Autoproducers which contains the emissions from the generation of electricity and/or heat by autoproducers. Autoproducers are defined as undertakings that generate electricity and/or heat, wholly or partly for their own use as an activity which supports their primary activity. They may be privately or publicly owned. In the 1996 IPCC Guidelines, these emissions would normally be distributed between industry, transport and 'other' sectors. (3) Other Energy Industries contains emissions from fuel combusted in petroleum refineries, for the manufacture of solid fuels, coal mining, oil and gas extraction and other energy-producing industries. This corresponds to the IPCC Source/Sink Categories 1 A 1 b and 1 A 1 c. According to the 1996 IPCC Guidelines, emissions from coke inputs to blast furnaces can either be counted here or in the Industrial Processes source/sink category. Within detailed sectoral calculations, certain non-energy processes can be distinguished. In the reduction of iron in a blast furnace through the combustion of coke, the primary purpose of the coke oxidation is to produce pig iron and the emissions can be considered as an industrial process. Care must be taken not to double count these emissions in both Energy and Industrial Processes. In the IEA estimations, these emissions have been included in this category.
Worldbank
GDP: Gross Domestic Product
PPP: Purchasing Power Parity
CO2 emissions from electricity and heat production, total (% of total fuel combustion) CO2 emissions from electricity and heat production is the sum of three IEA categories of CO2 emissions: (1) Main Activity Producer Electricity and Heat which contains the sum of emissions from main activity producer electricity generation, combined heat and power generation and heat plants. Main activity producers (formerly known as public utilities) are defined as those undertakings whose primary activity is to supply the public. They may be publicly or privately owned. This corresponds to IPCC Source/Sink Category 1 A 1 a. For the CO2 emissions from fuel combustion (summary) file, emissions from own on-site use of fuel in power plants (EPOWERPLT) are also included. (2) Unallocated Autoproducers which contains the emissions from the generation of electricity and/or heat by autoproducers. Autoproducers are defined as undertakings that generate electricity and/or heat, wholly or partly for their own use as an activity which supports their primary activity. They may be privately or publicly owned. In the 1996 IPCC Guidelines, these emissions would normally be distributed between industry, transport and 'other' sectors. (3) Other Energy Industries contains emissions from fuel combusted in petroleum refineries, for the manufacture of solid fuels, coal mining, oil and gas extraction and other energy-producing industries. This corresponds to the IPCC Source/Sink Categories 1 A 1 b and 1 A 1 c. According to the 1996 IPCC Guidelines, emissions from coke inputs to blast furnaces can either be counted here or in the Industrial Processes source/sink category. Within detailed sectoral calculations, certain non-energy processes can be distinguished. In the reduction of iron in a blast furnace through the combustion of coke, the primary purpose of the coke oxidation is to produce pig iron and the emissions can be considered as an industrial process. Care must be taken not to double count these emissions in both Energy and Industrial Processes. In the IEA estimations, these emissions have been included in this category. /statistic/co2%20emissions%20from%20electricity%20and%20heat%20production%20of%20total

Data for all countries

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Bahrain
Bahrain
Estonia
Estonia
Brunei
Brunei
Bosnia and Herzegovina
Bosnia and Herzegovina
Serbia
Serbia
Bulgaria
Bulgaria
Malta
Malta
Israel
Israel
South Africa
South Africa
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Kuwait
Montenegro
Montenegro
Hong Kong
Hong Kong
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Curaçao
Iraq
Iraq
Mongolia
Mongolia
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Qatar
Kazakhstan
Kazakhstan
Trinidad and Tobago
Trinidad and Tobago
Mauritius
Mauritius
Russia
Russia
Korea, South
Korea, South
Macedonia
Macedonia
Singapore
Singapore
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Czech Republic
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Australia
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Greece
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Lebanon
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Belarus
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Poland
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Eritrea
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Botswana
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Malaysia
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Dominican Republic
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India
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Libya
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Japan
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Bangladesh
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Cuba
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Jordan
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China
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Finland
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Egypt
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Philippines
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Cyprus
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Ukraine
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Saudi Arabia
World
World
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Germany
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Turkey
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Thailand
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Azerbaijan
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United States
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Netherlands
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Romania
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Denmark
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Moldova
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Syria
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Indonesia
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Mexico
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Chile
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Uzbekistan
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Côte d'Ivoire
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United Kingdom
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Suriname
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United Arab Emirates
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Portugal
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Honduras
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Sri Lanka
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Morocco
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Nigeria
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Algeria
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Tunisia
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Canada
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Slovakia
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Oman
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Argentina
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Spain
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Senegal
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Norway
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Turkmenistan
Slovenia
Slovenia
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Italy
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Venezuela
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Jamaica
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Vietnam
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Peru
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Nicaragua
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Iran
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Ireland
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Pakistan
Gabon
Gabon
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Cameroon
Austria
Austria
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Croatia
Yemen
Yemen
Hungary
Hungary
Lithuania
Lithuania
South Sudan
South Sudan
Panama
Panama
Armenia
Armenia
Haiti
Haiti
El Salvador
El Salvador
Gibraltar
Gibraltar
Colombia
Colombia
Latvia
Latvia
Ecuador
Ecuador
Brazil
Brazil
Belgium
Belgium
Kyrgyzstan
Kyrgyzstan
Bolivia
Bolivia
Ghana
Ghana
Burma
Burma
Sweden
Sweden
New Zealand
New Zealand
Niger
Niger
Tanzania
Tanzania
Guatemala
Guatemala
Mozambique
Mozambique
Cambodia
Cambodia
Angola
Angola
Congo, Republic of the
Congo, Republic of the
Sudan
Sudan
Korea, North
Korea, North
Uruguay
Uruguay
Georgia
Georgia
France
France
Kenya
Kenya
Costa Rica
Costa Rica
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Zambia
Switzerland
Switzerland
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Luxembourg
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Tajikistan
Albania
Albania
Benin
Benin
Nepal
Nepal
Togo
Togo
Namibia
Namibia
Ethiopia
Ethiopia
Paraguay
Paraguay
Iceland
Iceland
Congo, Democratic Republic of the
Congo, Democratic Republic of the

Source: Worldbank