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Russian Gas Export on European Markets


Release date: October 2012
Language: English
Volume: 333 pages
Format: book and cd (print-out protected)
Delivery: express mail (2-4 days)
Price: 3,650 ą

 
1 EUR = 50 RUB
Price in rubles - 182 500 RUB

RPI is pleased to present the fourth issue of the analytical report Russian Gas Export on European Markets. This report has been produced since 2006, and throughout this period RPI has kept track of the market, consistently building a data base, monitoring market trends and forecasting future growth opportunities.
The Russian Gas Export Market report is the only commercially available publication looking deep into and evaluating the status quo of Gazprom’s export operations. This study could be of value to both current and potential gas buyers since it helps better understand the future of Russian gas supply. It could also be useful to producers as it offers a range of assessments concerning opportunities for entering production projects in Russia that have an export component. Also, the study could be useful to equipment and service providers considering an entry into gas pipeline projects.
The new Russian Gas Export Market report offers a modified study horizon and presents the most up-to-date information available. It provides a historical review of the market since 2009, further details the content and updates the forecasts. The focus of the study, however, remains the same: national markets and the role of Russian gas.
The report provides an in-depth review of the current state and future outlook of Russian gas export to traditional markets, helps better understand Russian gas supply potential in the medium term (12 years) and shows potential destinations for gas supply from Russia on the basis of one of the three scenarios provided.
Report sections:
1. Export resource base
2. Supply route diversification
3. Key customers for Russian gas (countries and companies) and their interrelationships
4. Gazprom “subsidiaries” operating in supply markets, their operating performance and growth prospects
5. Forecast of Russian gas supply based on three market scenarios to 2025

This study could be a useful tool for an analysis of current and future Russian export gas supply to individual national markets. The primary audiences concerned are current and future buyers of Russian gas:
 gas companies and power utilities,
 gas-intensive manufacturers and spot market traders,
 owners and operators of pipelines involved in the transit of Russian gas,
 owners or operators of European underground gas storage facilities.

The study could also be of use to banks considering investment in projects with a foreign gas component.
The report offers a comprehensive compilation of statistical data and information on Gazpromís existing retail units in specific countries and helps understand Gazpromís objectives, export strategies, competitive advantages and objective challenges facing the Russian gas company. The report could be used by companies as a ready-to-use source for developing in-house information and analytical reports on these topics or as a resource for preparing country or corporate reviews for in-depth marketing analysis in support of business plans.


Each import country overview will be structured as follows:
1. Introduction
2. Current balances of primary energy sources (modern situation, the share of natural gas in TPES)
3. Historic and present gas consumption (consumption statistics since 2000, key consumer sectors, existing and planned gas infrastructure)
4. Russiaís current gas positions on the domestic market
4.1. Share of Russian gas in total gas consumption
4.2. Key contracts and partners
4.3. Transportation of gas to the country (current gas routes, opportunities for supply diversification, transit of Russian gas (if applicable)
5. Evaluation of Gazpromís activity in the country
5.1. Targets and strategies: outlook until 2025
5.2. Participation in local gas companies
5.3. Access to end consumers (if applicable)
6. Outlook for Russian gas supplies to the local market until 2025

 

1 Introduction

2 Russian gas industry infrastructure oriented to traditional markets

2.1. Gas production infrastructure for export supplies to the traditional markets

2.2. Transport infrastructure

3 Western Europe

3.1. Belgium

3.2. France

3.3. Germany

3.4. Italy

3.5. The Netherlands

3.6. Switzerland

3.7. United Kingdom

4 Northern Europe

4.1. Denmark

4.2. Finland

5 Central Europe

5.1. Austria

5.2. Czech Republic

5.3. Poland

5.4. Slovakia

6 South Eastern Europe

6.1. Bosnia and Herzegovina

6.2. Bulgaria

6.3. Croatia

6.4. Greece

6.5. Hungary

6.6. Macedonia

6.7. Romania

6.8. Serbia

6.9. Slovenia

6.10. Turkey

7 European Former Soviet Union countries

7.1. Armenia

7.2. Belarus

7.3. Estonia

7.4. Georgia

7.5. Latvia

7.6. Lithuania

7.7. Moldova

7.8. Ukraine

8 Russian exports up to 2025: the scenarios

8.1. Key trends in development

8.2. Russian gas export scenarios out to 2025

8.2.1. The “Black” scenario – Current Policy Scenario (EU)

8.2.2. The ďYellowĒ scenario - Reference 2011

8.2.3. The ďWhiteĒ scenario Ė Gas scenario under Reference 2011

9 Conclusion

 

Figure 1.1. World proven reserves of natural gas in 2011. Total 201.1 tcm.

Figure 1.2. World production of marketed natural gas in 2011. Total 3006 bcm

Figure 1.3. Gazprom’s direct deliveries from Russia to Europe compared to the deliveries of other
producers and Europeís own gas production in 2011 (bcm)

Figure 1.4. Gazprom Group and other producersí deliveries to the European market in 2000-2011 (bcm)
Figure 1.5. Comparative analysis of deliveries in 2004 and 2011 in terms of volumes and revenues. Figure 1.6. Gazprom Group gas sales to Europe (excluding FSU) and export gas prices (excluding taxes and duties), 2000-2011.

Figure 1.7. Gazprom Group gas sales to FSU and export gas prices, 2000-2011.

Figure 2.1. Gazprom's proven reserves, 2000 to 2011 (tcm)

Figure 2.2. Russiaís proven reserves by subsoil user category. Total 48.3 tcm.

Figure 2.3. Gas reserves transferred to Gazprom by the Russian government in 2008 and 2011 compared to reserves of various gas exporters to Europe (tcm).

Figure 2.4. Distribution of the resource base intended for westbound supplies.

Map 2.1. Main fields of Gazprom in the Nadym-Pur-Taz region and the Yamal Peninsula

Figure 2.5. Composition of gas production in Western Siberia in 2011 (Total: 473,1 bcm per year).

Figure 2.6 Gazprom gas production in its Western fields, 2000 to 2011 (bcm)

Figure 2.7. Large fields to be commissioned and large fields with production growth possibility by 2025. Gas production plateau (bcm)

Map 2.2 Shtokmanovskoye field infrastructure development project.

Figure 2.8. Former shareholders in Shtokman Development AG (%)

Figure 2.9. Gas shipments from Central Asia and Azerbaijan in 2000-2011 (bcm)

Figure 2.10. Gazpromís purchases of Central Asian and Azerbaijani gas in 2011 (%)

Map 2.3. The Unified Gas Supply System

Map 2.4 SRTO (Northern Tyumen Region – Torzhok) gas pipeline

Map 2.5 Southern Corridor expansion project

Figure 2.11. Development of Gazpromís gas transportation system and gas consumption used for its
operation, 2000-2011

Figure 2.12. Gazpromís pipelines by pipe diameter in 2011 (%)

Map 2.6 Pochinki Ė Gryazovets gas pipeline

Map 2.7 Gryazovets Ė Vyborg gas pipeline

Figure 2.13. Development of underground gas storage in Russia in 2004-2011 (bcm).

Figure 2.14. Development trends for aggregate capacity of the gas pipeline systems available to Gazprom for export to non-CIS markets through 2025 (bcm)

Map 2.8. Blue Stream gas pipeline.

Figure 2.15. Gazpromís gas shipments to Turkey by the Blue Stream and Western Corridor pipelines via Ukraine (bcm)

Map 2.9. Nord Stream gas pipeline route

Figure 2.16. Nord Stream AG shareholders (%)

Figure 2.17. Maximum possible supply volumes under new contracts within Nord Stream (bcm)

Map 2.10. South Stream gas pipeline route

Figure 2.18. South Stream Transport AG shareholders

Figure 2.19. South Stream project time line

Figure 3.1.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Belgium in 2011 (%)

Figure 3.1.2. Natural gas consumption in Belgium in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 3.1.3. Natural gas consumption in Belgium by consumer segment (%)

Map 3.1.1. Belgiumís gas transportation system

Figure 3.1.4. Ownership structure of Interconnector (%)

Figure 3.1.5. Natural gas suppliers to Belgium in 2011. Total 29.8 bcm.

Figure 3.1.6. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Belgium, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 3.2.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in France in 2011 (%)

Figure 3.2.2. Natural gas consumption in France in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 3.2.3. Natural gas consumption in France by consumer segment (%)

Figure 3.2.4. Natural gas deliveries to France in 2011. Total: 46.9 bcm

Map 3.2.1. Franceís gas transportation system.

Map 3.2.2. Megal gas pipeline, through which Russian supplies to France is undertaken.

Figure 3.2.5. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to France, 2012-2025 (bcm).

Figure 3.3.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Germany in 2011 (%).

Figure 3.3.2. Production, exports, imports and consumption of natural gas in Germany in 2002-2011
(bcm)

Figure 3.3.3. Natural gas consumption in Germany by consumer segment

Figure 3.3.4. Russian natural gas transit via Germany in 2000 and 2005-2011 (bcm)

Map 3.3.1. Germanyís gas transportation system.

Figure 3.3.5. Gas storaged by Gazprom Group in UGSs of Germany in 2005-2011 (bcm)

Figure 3.3.6. Natural gas suppliers to Germany, 2011. Total: 83.9 bcm

Map 3.3.2. Gascade gas transportation system in Germany.

Figure 3.3.7. The share of ownership by Gazprom Germania of the key Germany-based companies.

Figure 3.3.8. VNGís ownership structure

Figure 3.3.9. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Germany, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 3.4.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Italy in 2011 (%)

Figure 3.4.2. Natural gas cosumption in Italy in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 3.4.3. Natural gas consumption in Italy by consumer segment (%)

Figure 3.4.4. Natural gas suppliers by pipeline to Italy in 2011. Total 60.8 bcm.

Figure 3.4.5. LNG deliveries to Italy in 2011. Total 8.7 bcm.

Map 3.4.1. Italyís gas transportation system

Figure 3.4.6. Ownership structure of PremiumGas.

Figure 3.4.7. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Italy (bcm), 2012-2025

Figure 3.5.1.Primary energy consumption by type of source in the Netherlands in 2011 (%)

Figure 3.5.2. Production, exports, imports and consumption of natural gas in the Netherlands in 2000-
2011 (bcm)

Figure 3.5.3. Natural gas consumption in the Netherlands by consumer segment (%).

Figure 3.5.4. Ownership structure of BBL. (%)

Figure 3.5.5. Pipeline natural gas suppliers to the Netherlands, 2011. Total: 26 bcm

Map 3.5.1. The Netherlandsí gas transportation system

Figure 3.5.6. Russian gas supplies from GMT to the Neteherlands, 2006-2011 (bcm)

Figure 3.5.7. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to the Netherlands, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 3.6.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Switzerland in 2011 (%).

Figure 3.6.2. Natural gas consumption in Switzerland in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 3.6.3. Natural gas consumption in Switzerland by consumer segment (%)

Map 3.6.1. Switzerlandís gas transportation system

Figure 3.6.4. Natural gas suppliers to Switzerland in 2011. Total: 2.9 bcm

Figure 3.6.5. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Switzerland, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 3.7.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in the United Kingdom in 2011 (%).

Figure 3.7.2. Production, exports, imports and consumption of natural gas in the United Kingdom in
2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 3.7.3. Natural gas consumption in the United Kingdom by consumer segment (%).

Map 3.7.1. United Kingdomís gas transportation system

Figure 3.7.4. Gazpromís utilization of underground gas storage volumes in the UK in 2005-2011 (bcm)
Figure 3.7.5. Natural gas import to the United Kingdom, 2011. Total 54.1 bcm.

Figure 3.7.6. GMT corporate structure

Figure 3.7.7. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to the United Kingdom, 2012-2025 (bcm) .
Figure 4.1.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Denmark in 2011 (%).

Figure 4.1.2 Proved reserves and gas production in Denmark in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 4.1.3. Changes in Denmarkís natural gas consumption and export in 2002 and 2011 ( bcm)

Figure 4.1.4. Natural gas consumption in Denmark by consumer segment (%)

Figure 4.1.5. Gas exports from Denmark in 2011. Total: 3.13 bcm

Map 4.1.1. Gas transportation system of Denmark

Figure 4.1.6. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Denmark, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 4.2.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Finland in 2011.

Figure 4.2.2. Natural gas consumption in Finland, 2000-2011 (bcm)

Figure 4.2.3. Natural gas consumption in Finland by consumer segment (%)

Map 4.2.1. Finlandís gas transportation system

Figure 4.2.4. Ownership structure of Gasum

Figure 4.2.5. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Finland, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 5.1.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Austria in 2011 (%).

Figure 5.1.2. Natural gas consumption in Austria in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 5.1.3. Natural gas consumption in Austria by consumer segment (%)

Figure 5.1.4. Structure of Gazpromís contract supply to Austria (%).

Figure 5.1.5. Gas imports to Austria in 2011. Total 9.7 bcm.

Map 5.1.1. Austriaís gas transit system

Figure 5.1.6. Gazprom gas stored in Austria in 2007-2011 (bcm)

Figure 5.1.7. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Austria, 2009-2025 (bcm).

Figure 5.2.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Czech Republic in 2011

Figure 5.2.2. Natural gas consumption in Czech Republic in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 5.2.3. Natural gas consumption in Czech Republic by consumer segment (%)

Map 5.2.1. Czech Republicís gas transportation system.

Figure 5.2.4. Gas supply to the Czech Republic by country. Total 12.03 bcm.

Figure 5.2.5. Ownership structure of Vemex

Figure 5.2.6. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Czech Republic, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 5.3.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Poland in 2011 (%)

Figure 5.3.2. Natural gas consumption in Poland in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 5.3.3. Gas production in Poland in 2002-2011 (bcm).

Figure 5.3.4. Natural gas consumption in Poland by consumer segment (%)

Map 5.3.1. Polandís gas transportation system.

Figure 5.3.5. Transportation of Russian natural gas to and via Poland in 2004-2011 (bcm)

Figure 5.3.6. Natural gas import to Poland, 2011 (%).

Figure 5.3.7. Ownership structure of EuRoPol Gaz in 2011 (%)

Figure 5.3.8. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Poland, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 5.4.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Slovakia in 2011 (%).

Figure 5.4.2. Natural gas consumption in Slovakia in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 5.4.3. Natural gas consumption in Slovakia by consumer segment (%)

Map 5.4.1. Slovakiaís gas transit system.

Figure 5.4.4. Russian natural gas transit via Slovakia (bcm)

Figure 5.4.5. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Slovakia, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 6.1.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Bosnia and Herzegovina (%)

Figure 6.1.2. Natural gas consumption in Bosnia and Herzegovina in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 6.1.3. Natural gas consumption in Bosnia and Herzegovina by consumer segment (%)

Map 6.1.1. Bosnia and Herzegovinaís gas transportation system.

Figure 6.1.4. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Bosnia and Herzegovina, 2012-2025 (bcm)
Figure 6.2.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Bulgaria in 2011 (%)

Figure 6.2.2. Natural gas consumption in Bulgaria in 2000-2011 (bcm)

Figure 6.2.3. Natural gas consumption in Bulgaria by consumer segment (%).

Map 6.2.1. Bulgariaís gas transportation system.

Figure 6.2.4. Russian natural gas transit via Bulgaria, 2000-2011(bcm)

Figure 6.2.5. Gazpromís natural gas supplies to Bulgaria by company (%).

Figure 6.2.6. Gas supplies of Overgas to final consumers

Figure 6.2.7. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Bulgaria, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 6.3.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Croatia (%).

Figure 6.3.2. Natural gas consumption in Croatia in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 6.3.3. Natural gas consumption in Croatia by consumer segment (%).

Figure 6.3.4. Current participants in the Adria LNG project (%)

Map 6.3.1. Croatiaís gas transportation system.

Figure 6.4.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Greece in 2011 (%).

Figure 6.4.2. Natural gas consumption in Greece in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 6.4.3. Natural gas consumption in Greece by consumer segment (%)

Map 6.4.1.Greeceís gas transportation system

Figure 6.4.4. Natural gas supplies to Greece in 2011. Total 4.5 bcm

Figure 6.4.5. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Greece, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 6.5.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Hungary (%).

Figure 6.5.2. Natural gas consumption in Hungary in 2000-2011 (bcm)

Figure 6.5.3. Natural gas consumption in Hungary by consumer segment (%)

Map 6.5.1. Gas transportation system of Hungary

Figure 6.5.4. Natural gas import deliveries to Hungary in 2011 (%). Total 7.3 bcm.

Figure 6.5.5. Ownership structure of Panrusgas (%)

Figure 6.5.6. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Hungary, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 6.6.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Macedonia. (%)

Figure 6.6.2. Natural gas consumption in Macedonia in 2002-2011 (mcm)

Figure 6.6.3. Natural gas consumption in Macedonia by consumer segment (%).

Map 6.6.1. Macedoniaís gas transportation system

Figure 6.6.4. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Macedonia, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 6.7.1. Primary energy consumption by type of sources in Romania in 2011 (%)

Figure 6.7.2. Natural gas consumption in Romania in 2000-2011 (bcm)

Figure 6.7.3. Natural gas consumption in Romania by consumer segment (%)

Table 6.7.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Romania, 2000-2011.

Figure 6.7.4. Russian natural gas transit via Romania (bcm)

Map 6.7.1. The transit section of Romaniaís gas transmission system.

Figure 6.7.5. Structure of assets representing Gazprom on the Romanian market

Figure 6.7.6. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Romania, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 6.8.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Serbia in 2011 (%)

Figure 6.8.2. Natural gas consumption in Serbia in 2002-2011(bcm)

Figure 6.8.3. Natural gas consumption in Serbia by consumer segment (%).

Map 6.8.1. Serbiaís gas transportation system

Figure 6.8.4. Ownership structure of Yugorosgaz

Figure 6.8.5. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Serbia, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 6.9.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Slovenia in 2011 (%)

Figure 6.9.2. Natural gas consumption in Slovenia in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 6.9.3. Natural gas consumption in Slovenia by consumer segment (%)

Map 6.9.1. Sloveniaís gas transportation system

Figure 6.9.4. Gas imports to Slovenia in 2011. Total 1.1 bcm.

Figure 6.9.5. Ownership structure of Tagdem (%).

Figure 6.9.6. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Slovenia, 2012-2017 (bcm)

Figure 6.10.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Turkey in 2011 (%).

Figure 6.10.2. Natural gas consumption in Turkey in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 6.10.3. Natural gas consumption in Turkey by consumer segment (%).

Map 6.10.1. Domestic gas distribution to provinces.

Figure 6.10.4. Maximum possible volumes under long-term contracts for supply of Russian natural gas to Turkey in 2011 (bcm)

Map 6.10.2. Turkeyís gas transportation system

Figure 6.10.5. Natural gas suppliers to Turkey, 2011 Total 43.7 bcm.

Figure 6.10.6. Ownership structure of Turusgaz (%)

Figure 6.10.7. Ownership structure of Bosphorus Gaz. (%).

Figure 6.10.8. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Turkey, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 7.1.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Armenia (%).

Figure 7.1.2. Natural gas consumption in Armenia in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 7.1.3. Natural gas consumption in Armenia by consumer segment (%)

Map 7.1.1. Gas transportation system of Armenia.

Figure 7.1.4. Ownership structure of ArmRosgazprom (%).

Figure 7.1.5. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Armenia, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 7.2.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Belarus

Figure 7.2.2. Natural gas consumption in Belarus in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 7.2.3. Natural gas consumption in Belarus by consumer segment (%)

Figure 7.2.4. Prices for Russian natural gas in Belarus (US$/í000 cubic meters)

Figure 7.2.5. Russian natural gas transit via Belarus in 2002-2011 and plan for 2012 (bcm)

Map 7.2.1. Belarusí gas transportation system

Figure 7.2.6. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Belarus, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 7.3.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Estonia (%).

Figure 7.3.2. Natural gas consumption in Estonia in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 7.3.3. Natural gas consumption in Estonia by consumer segment (%)

Map 7.3.1. Estoniaís gas transportation system

Figure 7.3.4. Ownership structure of Eesti Gaas (%).

Figure 7.3.5. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Estonia, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 7.4.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Georgia (%).

Figure 7.4.2. Natural gas consumption in Georgia in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 7.4.3. Natural gas consumption in Georgia by consumer segment (%).

Figure 7.4.4. Natural gas transit via Georgia in 2007-2011 (bcm)

Map 7.4.1. Georgiaís oil and gas transportation system

Figure 7.4.5. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Georgia, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 7.5.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Latvia (%).

Figure 7.5.2. Natural gas consumption in Latvia in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 7.5.3. Natural gas consumption in Latvia by consumer segment (%)

Figure 7.5.4. The largest underground gas storage facilities in Europe (mcm)

Figure 7.5.5. Natural gas supplies from the Inchukalns UGS by country in 2011.Total: 2.02 bcm

Figure 7.5.6. Ownership structure of Latvijas Gaze (%).

Map 7.5.1. Latviaís gas transportation system

Figure 7.5.7 Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Latvia, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 7.6.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Lithuania (%).

Figure 7.6.2. Natural gas consumption in Lithuania in 2000-2011 (bcm)

Figure 7.6.3. Natural gas consumption in Lithuania by consumer segment (%)

Figure 7.6.4. Natural gas import into Lithuania by final company-recipient in 2011 (%)

Map 7.6.1. Lithuaniaís gas transportation system

Figure 7.6.5. Russian natural gas transit via Lithuania to Kaliningrad Region of Russia in 2000-2011
(bcm).

Figure 7.6.6. Ownership structure of Lietuvos Dujos (%).

Figure 7.6.7. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Lithuania, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 7.7.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Moldova (%).

Figure 7.7.2. Natural gas consumption in Moldova in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 7.7.3. Natural gas consumption in Moldova by consumer segment (%).

Figure 7.7.4. Prices for Russian natural gas for Moldova (US$/í000 cubic meters)

Map 7.7.1. Moldovaís gas transportation system

Figure 7.7.5. Russian natural gas transit via Moldova in 2007-2011 (bcm)

Figure 7.7.6. Ownership structure of Moldovagaz.

Figure 7.7.7. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Moldova, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 7.8.1. Primary energy consumption by type of source in Ukraine in 2011 (%)

Figure 7.8.2. Natural gas consumption in Ukraine in 2002-2011 (bcm)

Figure 7.8.3. Natural gas consumption in Ukraine by consumer segment (%)

Figure 7.8.4. Gazpromís gas prices for Ukraine in 2011-2012 by quarter (US$ per 1000 cm)

Map 7.8.1. Ukraineís gas transportation system

Figure 7.8.5. Russian natural gas transit via Ukraine in 2000-2011 (bcm)

Figure 7.8.6. Scenarios for projected natural gas deliveries to Ukraine, 2012-2025 (bcm)

Figure 8.2.1. Key parameter changes under the Black scenario for Europe, 2011-2025 (bcm).

Figure 8.2.2 Natural gas supplies to traditional markets and demand for Gazpromís natural gas in
traditional markets in 2011, 2015,2020 and 2025 under the Black scenario (bcm)

Figure 8.2.3. Natural gas supplies to traditional markets according to the Black scenario in 2012-2025
(bcm)

Figure 8.2.4. Key parameter changes under the Yellow scenario for Europe, 2011-2025 (bcm)

Figure 8.2.5. Natural gas supplies to traditional markets and demand for Russian natural gas in
traditional markets in 2011, 2015, 2020 and 2025 in the Yellow scenario (bcm)

Figure 8.2.6. Natural gas supplies to traditional markets according to the Yellow scenario in 2011-2025 (bcm)

Figure 8.2.7. Key parameter changes under the White scenario for Europe, 2011-2025 (bcm)

Figure 8.2.8. Natural gas supplies to traditional markets and demand for Russian natural gas in traditional markets in 2011, 2015, 2020 and 2025 under the White scenario (bcm)

Figure 8.2.9. Natural gas supplies to traditional markets according to the White scenario in 2011-2025
(bcm)

 

Table 2.1. Gazprom’s major fields in the Yamal-Nenets autonomous district

“able 2.2. SWOT Analysis of Blue Stream 2 for Gazprom

Table 2.3. Structure of project contractors.

Table 2.4. SWOT Analysis of Nord Stream for Gazprom.

Table 2.5. Ownership shares of Gazprom and its partners in project companies established to implement South Stream (onshore portion)

Table 2.6. SWOT Analysis of South Stream for Gazprom

Table 3.1.1. Supplied volumes and share of Gazprom Group in the Belgian market. 2005-2011.

Table 3.2.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in France, 2005-2011.

Table 3.3.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Germany, 2005-2011.

Table 3.4.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Italy, 2005-2011.

Table 3.5.1. Russian gas supplies and domestic gas consumption in the Netherlands, 2005-2011

Table 3.6.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Switzerland in 2005-2011.

Table 3.6.2.Gazpromís main affiliates and joint ventures, registered in Switzerland.

Table 3.7.1. Gas supplies to UK by Gazprom Export and Gazprom Group as compared to the countryís needs, 2006-2011

Table 5.1.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Austria, 2005-2011.

Table 5.2.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Czech Republic, 2002-2011

Table 5.3.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Poland, 2005-2011

Table 5.4.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Slovakia, 2005-2011.

Table 3.6.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Bulgaria in 2005-2011.

Table 6.3.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Croatia, 2005-2010.

Table 6.4.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Greece, 2005-2011.

Table 6.5.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Hungary, 2005-2011

Table 6.8.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Serbia, 2000-2011

Table 6.9.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Slovenia, 2002-2011

Table 6.10.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Turkey, 2000-2011.

Table 7.1.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Armenia, 2007-2011

Table 7.2.1. Beltransgaz stock ownership changes

Table 7.3.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Estonia, 2005-2011.

Table 7.4.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Georgia, 2005-2011

Table 7.5.1. Supplies of Russian gas to Latvia, 2005-2011

Table 7.6.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Lithuania, 2005-2011

Table 7.8.1. Supplies of Russian gas and domestic gas consumption in Ukraine, 2005-2011


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