Our product range comprises of, but not limited to

Crude Oil

Mixture of naturally occurring hydrocarbons that is refined into diesel, gasoline, heating oil, jet fuel, kerosene, and literally thousands of other products called petrochemicals. Crude oils are named according to their contents and origins, and classified according to their per unit weight (specific gravity). Heavier crudes yield more heat upon burning, but have lower API gravity and market price in comparison to light (or sweet) crudes. See also petroleum


Definition: Gasoline or petrol is a derivative product of crude oil/petroleum. It is derived during fractional distillation process and has a translucent liquid form. It’s not used in its crude form. Different additives are added like ethanol to use it as fuel for passenger vehicles. In the US and Latin countries, term gasoline is used, but in Europe and Asian countries it’s called petrol.

Description: Majorly all around the world gasoline is used as fuel for vehicles. It’s one of the main products, which is consumed heavily worldwide. Thus, it affects the WPI of countries or Inflation. A major driver of petrol prices are crude oil prices, which is one of the most important macro economic indictor for world. The US is the biggest consumer of gasoline all over the world, where nearly 45% is consumed. They have highest usage rates per person.

Other major consumers are Britain, China, Japan and India. The US is also the largest refiner in the world. Other major countries are also in the refining business, but all is consumed within those countries itself. European countries have highest prices for petrol compared to the rest of the world as they are majorly importers of gasoline. In India petrol prices were initially subsidized, but now its prices are fixed in the open market with government control.

Liquefied Petroleum Gas

The acronym LPG stands for liquefied petroleum gas and in common parlance describes gases that remain liquid at room temperature under relatively low pressure, such as propane, butane and their mixtures.

In the extraction of natural gas and crude oil production LPG occurs as “wet natural gas during drilling” and is burned on the spot because processing this raw material from such sources is uneconomical. But LPG does not just occur during exploration; it is also a byproduct of oil refining.

As a fossil fuel, LPG (liquefied petroleum gas) is often used for heating or cooking purposes. But it can also be used as a fuel for vehicles with gasoline engines that have an LPG system.

Fuel Oil

Fuel oil (also known as heavy oil, marine fuel or furnace oil) is a fraction obtained from petroleum distillation, either as a distillate or a residue. In general terms, fuel oil is any liquid fuel that is burned in a furnace or boiler for the generation of heat or used in an engine for the generation of power, except oils having a flash point of approximately 42 °C (108 °F) and oils burned in cotton or wool-wick burners. Fuel oil is made of long hydrocarbon chains, particularly alkanes, cycloalkanes, and aromatics. The term fuel oil is also used in a stricter sense to refer only to the heaviest commercial fuel that can be obtained from crude oil, i.e., heavier than gasoline and naphtha.

Small molecules like those in propane, naphtha, gasoline for cars, and jet fuel have relatively low boiling points, and they are removed at the start of the fractional distillation process. Heavier petroleum products like diesel fuel and lubricating oil are much less volatile and distill out more slowly, while bunker oil is literally the bottom of the barrel; in oil distilling, the only things denser than bunker fuel are carbon black feed stock and bituminous residue (asphalt), which is used for paving roads and sealing roofs.

Jet Fuel

Jet fuel is a clear to straw-colored fuel, based on either an unleaded kerosene (Jet A-1), or a naphtha-kerosene blend (Jet B)

Kerosene-based fuel has a much higher flash point than gasoline-based fuelmeaning that it requires significantly higher temperature to ignite.

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