The United States Department of Energy National Laboratories and Technology Centers are a system of facilities and laboratories overseen by the United States Department of Energy (DOE) for scientific and technological research.  Sixteen of the seventeen DOE national laboratories are federally funded research and development centers administered, managed, operated and staffed by private-sector organizations under management and operating (M&O) contract with the DOE.  The National Energy Technology Laboratory is the exception.   


 
17 Results Returned
Essential Listings
Argonne National Laboratory
Lemont, Illinois United States     Distance: 6116.26 KM

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Sandia National Laboratory
Albuquerque, New Mexico United States     Distance: 7154.7 KM

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Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory
Batavia, Illinois United States     Distance: 6135.75 KM

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Los Alamos National Laboratory
Los Alamos, New Mexico United States     Distance: 7132.31 KM

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Savannah River National Laboratory
Aiken, South Carolina United States     Distance: 5745.12 KM

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Frederick National Laboratory for Cancer Research
Frederick, Maryland United States     Distance: 5547.27 KM

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National Renewable Energy Laboratory
Golden, Colorado United States     Distance: 7024.93 KM

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Brookhaven National Laboratory
Utica, New York United States     Distance: 5477.26 KM

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Idaho National Laboratory
Idaho Falls, Idaho United States     Distance: 7314.52 KM

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Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory
Livermore, California United States     Distance: 7923.47 KM

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Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Laboratory
Newport News, Virginia United States     Distance: 5477.72 KM

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Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory
Princeton, New Jersey United States     Distance: 5415.14 KM

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SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory
Menlo Park, California United States     Distance: 7954.96 KM

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National Energy Technology Laboratory
Washington, D.C., District of Columbia United States     Distance: 5524.01 KM

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Oak Ridge National Laboratory
Oak Ridge, Tennessee United States     Distance: 5902.89 KM

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Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory
Berkeley, California United States     Distance: 7946.06 KM

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Pacific Northwest National Laboratory
Richland, Washington United States     Distance: 7586.44 KM

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  • China, the world's largest importer of crude oil, imported 11.3 million barrels per day (b/d) of crude oil in 2023, 10% more than in 2022, according to China customs data. Refiners in China imported record volumes of crude oil in 2023 to supply the country's increasing refining capacity in order to support the country's transportation fuel needs and produce feedstocks for its growing petrochemical industry.
  • The United States exported 10% more natural gas in 2023 than in 2022, a record of 20.9 billion cubic feet per day (Bcf/d), according to our Natural Gas Monthly. U.S. liquefied natural gas (LNG) exports accounted for more than half of all U.S. natural gas exports, and natural gas exports by pipeline to Canada and Mexico accounted for the remainder.
  • On April 8, 2024, a total solar eclipse briefly but fully obscured sunlight to utility-scale solar electric generation facilities along the eclipse's path, from Texas through Maine. Texas was especially affected because of how much solar capacity was in the path of totality.
  • U.S. working natural gas inventories ended the winter heating season (November 1 —March 31) at 2,290 billion cubic feet (Bcf), 39% more than the previous five-year (2019 —23) average. Relatively high natural gas inventories all winter have contributed to record-low Henry Hub natural gas spot prices. The surplus to the five-year average grew over winter 2023—24 because of mild weather, low natural gas consumption, and high natural gas production. In our April Short-Term Energy Outlook (STEO), we expect natural gas inventories to remain relatively high and natural gas spot prices to remain relatively low through 2025.
  • U.S. working natural gas inventories ended the winter heating season (November 1 —March 31) at 2,290 billion cubic feet (Bcf), 39% more than the previous five-year (2019 —23) average. Relatively high natural gas inventories all winter have contributed to record-low Henry Hub natural gas spot prices. The surplus to the five-year average grew over winter 2023—24 because of mild weather, low natural gas consumption, and high natural gas production. In our April Short-Term Energy Outlook (STEO), we expect natural gas inventories to remain relatively high and natural gas spot prices to remain relatively low through 2025.