By David Boulton/BloombergBusinessweekThe natural gas industry is a very small one—just over 4.3 billion cubic feet (Mcf) of gas equivalent.
It accounts for just under a quarter of the US economy, and that’s because it’s still relatively young, and gas prices are extremely volatile.
So while the industry is thriving, it’s not a new idea, and the technology isn’t nearly as mature as some of the technology that powered the shale boom.
The key to natural gas is a process called hydraulic fracturing, or fracking.
This process, which involves injecting water, sand and chemicals into the ground to crack rock, releases gas into the atmosphere and helps to release more natural gas than could otherwise be found.
This technology, however, isn’t widely used, partly because it has limited applications.
As a result, natural gas plants, including natural gas storage facilities, are still the biggest sources of carbon emissions in the US, and are the largest contributors to global warming.
But the industry’s problems are much bigger than that.
A recent study found that, as a whole, natural-gas plants account for only one-third of US emissions, while they are responsible for about 60% of carbon dioxide emissions.
These are, in fact, the two biggest carbon emitters, as well as the largest sources of methane emissions.
The biggest natural gas polluters are power plants, which are responsible both for burning coal to power the power grid and to produce natural gas.
The industry is so fragmented that a large portion of the nation’s electricity production is generated by natural gas power plants.
This is partly due to a lack of incentives for private investment in clean-energy projects, but also because power plants rely on fossil fuels for almost all of their electricity generation.
The US currently has just four large nuclear power plants that are being built, but these are all planned for construction in the next decade or so, and will have to rely on more natural-source natural gas for their power.
The main reasons for the energy-intensive nature of natural gas are climate change, environmental concerns, and a lack for federal subsidies.
The main reason for the natural gas sector’s rapid growth in recent years is the shale revolution, which has opened up vast new fields of natural-resources potential in the United States.
It took natural gas to revolutionize how we use energy.
As the gas revolution has unfolded, natural and renewable sources of energy have been brought together to meet our energy needs.
We can’t rely on coal, nuclear, and oil and gas alone.
We need to harness the full potential of renewable energy to meet the growing demand for energy.
Natural gas also has many of the benefits of carbon capture and storage (CCS), which is a technique for capturing carbon dioxide and releasing it into the air as a natural process.
It is a technology that can help us reduce our greenhouse gas emissions while improving our energy security.
In many ways, CCS is an improvement on carbon capture, but it also has a number of downsides, including its relatively expensive to build and operate.
The technology was initially pioneered in the 1960s by the French government to make energy efficient lighting and air conditioning, and has since been widely used by energy companies and other industries around the world.
Today, CSC technology has a wide range of applications, including capturing methane from oil and natural gas drilling sites and releasing that into the environment.
It’s a huge technology that has been underfunded, though, and its rapid development has been hampered by the difficulty in obtaining government subsidies to make it commercially viable.
In addition to its benefits for the environment, COS can also help us mitigate climate change.
CCS can capture CO2 emissions from power plants when they are producing electricity, and can also capture carbon dioxide when they capture natural gas from a natural-resource extraction site.
The energy generated by these natural-fuel sources are released into the atmospheric carbon cycle.
Natural-gas extraction has the ability to capture methane from coal-fired power plants as well, which can help to reduce the overall amount of CO2 emitted from the power plants’ emissions.
As coal-generated power plants emit more carbon dioxide than natural-energy plants, this is a good thing for the climate.
However, the CCS technology isn`t a panacea for climate change and is still not as effective as CCS when it comes to capturing methane.
The process has several drawbacks, including the fact that it is still relatively new, and is far from being universally adopted.
In a recent study, researchers from the University of Colorado, Boulder found that CCS has been used successfully to capture only a tiny fraction of the methane emitted by natural-mining operations.
While methane is a greenhouse gas, it doesn`t produce enough of a global warming effect to outweigh its greenhouse gas footprint.
The scientists found that the use of CCS on existing natural-site methane storage sites has been very limited, with only two of the more than 10,000 C