Indian Oil & Gas Outlook - 2015

 Published On: Apr, 2015 |    No of Pages: 200+ |  Published By: iData Insights | Format: PDF
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India faces formidable challenges in providing sufficient energy of desired quality in desired forms in a sustainable manner at competitive or affordable prices. Yet, none of this is insurmountable. Given that India has explored only 22% of its oil and gas reserves, greater is the potential for enhancing the supply of crude and natural gas for meeting India’s Energy Security, at least in the medium term. This needs to be balanced, at the same time, through further exploration and development so that the spent reserves are adequately replaced through fresh discoveries. At present, the reserve replacement ratio is dangerously below 1 for the oil sector, though gas reserves are holding up. Upstream Indian Companies are financially sound and technically competent like any other global fi rm in this sector to achieve the increasing production targets.

In 2014, Indian oil & gas sector witnessed two major developments in the form of phased diesel price de-regulation and hike in natural gas prices. These two developments would have a significant impact on the revenue growth and profitability in the sector. Prices of global crude oil has declined significantly to around US$ 60/ bbl given OPEC’s (Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries) decision to desist from production cuts and at the same time slowdown in economic growth of major economies in Europe and Asia. In 2014, Indian oil & gas sector witnessed two major developments in the form of phased diesel price de-regulation and hike in natural gas prices. These two developments would have a significant impact on the revenue growth and profitability in the sector.

Since public sector companies in upstream Oil & Gas sector shoulder a higher proportion of subsidy, this reduction in under recovery would directly reduce their subsidy burden. Reduction in subsidy burden would translate into improved revenue performance for public sector companies in upstream segment. Thus a drop in crude oil prices would not be entirely negative for public segment of oil & gas upstream sector. However the scenario is different for the private sector, where the companies are not covered by subsidies. Revenue growth in private sector depends entirely on the price fluctuations of crude oil. In the event of a drop in international crude oil prices, revenue growth of private upstream companies would slowdown.

“Indian Oil and Gas Outlook 2015” is a comprehensive guide to provide the current state and analysis of Indian Oil and Gas Industry. Asset by Asset details of all existing and planned projects across Indian Oil and Gas Value Chain are detailed in the report. The research work examines the existing infrastructure (oil and gas assets), market conditions, investment climate and competitive landscape of upstream, midstream and downstream sectors. All latest developments in the industry along with their possible impact on the industry are included in the report.

Report Highlights:

- The Current Oil and Gas Scenario
- New Risks/Opportunities for Investors/Oil and Gas Companies
- What are the Potential Investment in India and how much investment is needed?
- How did the production from major fields vary over the last decade?
- Current Status of all planned projects in India
- Crude Oil/Petroleum Products/Chemicals storage capacity by 2015
- Natural Gas can be withdrawn from underground gas storage tanks in a day
- Extensive Pipeline Transportation Network in the Country

Reasons to Buy:

- Identify potential opportunities and risks involved in operating and investing in the market
- Formulate effective growth and expansion strategies through reliable forecasts
- Gain clear understanding of market size, trends and challenges for each of the oil and gas segments
- Beat your competition with robust information on the industry
- Understand the operations, strategies of leading companies
- Keep updated with all the recent developments in the industry

A must buy for:

- Plant Developers
- Equity Investors
- Equipment Manufacturers
- Regulatory Agencies
- Banks, Project Financiers and Investment Bankers
- Consultants
- Policy Makers
- Technology Providers
- Government Agencies
- Regulatory Institutions
- RE Development Agencies
- Central & State Power Players
- Financial Institutions
- Research Institutes
- Private Equity Firms

Executive Summary

1. Energy Balance and Importance of Oil and Gas Sector in India
1.1. India in the Global Energy Landscape
1.2. The Energy Sustainability of India
1.3. Energy Balance
1.4. Importance of Oil and Gas Sector to the Economy
1.5.Policy Priorities of the Government

2. The Upstream Dynamics
2.1. Production and Consumption trends in the Upstream Sector
2.2. Reserve Accretion and Adequacy
2.3. Role of NELP in accelerating Reserve Accretion
2.4. Changes in Licensing Policy under NELP
2.5. Production Eco-System in the Upstream Sector and Strategic Reserve Building
2.6. Securing Committed Energy Supplies from Abroad
2.7. Improved Oil Recovery/Enhanced Oil Recovery (IOR/EOR)
2.8. Industry Microstructure in the Upstream Sector
2.9. Investment Outlook in the Oil & Gas Sector
2.10. Pricing Regime in Indian Upstream Sector
2.11. International Price Movements and their Implications
2.12. Unconventional Hydrocarbons in India
2.13. Shale Gas – Key to the Future?
2.14. Global Estimates for Future Production and Consumption of Crude Oil & Gas
2.15. Achieving Energy Independence of India – The Road Ahead
2.16. Conclusion

3. Hydrocarbon Infrastructure in India
3.1. Factors affecting Hydrocarbon Production
3.2. Transportation Infrastructure
3.2.1. Tanker Fleet
3.2.2. Pipeline Transportation
3.2.3. Roads and Railway
3.3. Sourcing and Transportation of LNG
3.4. Distribution Infrastructure
3.5. Making Petroleum Products Affordable: Targeted Subsidy Frameworks in Allocation and Distribution
3.6. R & D in the Hydrocarbon Sector
3.7. Capital Expenditure of Global Oil Firms
3.8. Hydrocarbons – Policy Infrastructure and Ease of Doing Business
3.9. Development of Oil and Gas Services Industry
3.10. Greening of Hydrocarbon Sector
3.11. Creating an Oil and Gas Market in India
3.12. Conclusion

4. Downstream Dynamics of Oil Industry
4.1. Refining Complexity and Configuration
4.2. Refinery Capacity and Market Infrastructure
4.3. Refinery Production Matrix
4.4. Consumption of Petroleum Products
4.5. Fuel Quality Up-gradation and its Potential Impact on Product Matrix
4.6. Supplementing Fuel Availability: Ethanol Blending
4.7. Refinery Margins and the PSU factor
4.8. Refinery Maintenance
4.9. Pricing of Petroleum Products in India
4.10. Concept of Under Recovery and its Sharing
4.11. Taxation of Petroleum Products
4.12. Global Estimates on Petroleum Product Demand vis-ŕ-vis India
4.13. Conclusion

5. Supply and Demand Forecast
5.1. Sources of Demand for Crude Oil and Natural Gas
5.2. Sources of Demand for Petroleum Products
5.2.1. Petrol and Diesel
5.2.2. LPG and Kerosene
5.2.3. Naphtha
5.2.4. Aviation Turbine Fuel (ATF)
5.2.5. Bitumen
5.2.6. Light Diesel Oil (LDO) and Furnace Oil (FO)
5.2.7. Lubricants
5.2.8. Pet coke and Petrochemicals
5.3. Estimation of Potential Demand for Petroleum Products
5.4. Refinery Capacity: Outlook for the Future
5.5. Projected Demand for and Supply of Crude Oil
5.6. Projected Supply and Demand for Natural Gas
5.7. Pipeline Transportation: Outlook for the Future
5.8. Conclusion

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