LP gas


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Related to LP gas: natural gas

liquified petroleum gas (LPG)

A petroleum derivative, primarily butane and propane, stored under pressure to maintain its liquid state; used as a fuel for heating and cooking.
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Those interested in learning more about YANMAR's work in the LP gas energy system industry are encouraged to attend the World LP Gas Forum in Miami, or visit yanmar.com/product/energy.
He is also the bulk LP Gas and Autogas marketing manager for Repsol in Spain.
The four-directional vehicle has an LP gas engine and boasts a capacity of up to 8,000 lbs.
Meanwhile, Nippon Express Co., Japan's largest general transport company, which currently has around 1,000 environmentally friendly vehicles such as LP gas vehicles in use, is considering doubling this number by fiscal 2003.
Mr Cartwright, training manager at LP Gas, part of the Centrica Group has become only the second person in the UK to have completed NVQ Level 5 in training and development.
Tom Fiddell, head of the LP Gas Association, said of the Birmingham survey: "Vehicles can potentially blow up."
The corn burns cleanly with no creosote--and Btus generated by corn cost substantially less than those generated by electricity and LP gas! It's not the best way to heat your Fifth Avenue penthouse, but if you live in the Corn Belt, it's a viable alternative.
Mitsubishi have launched a new range in their LP gas and diesel powered forklift truck line.
* A 330-megawatt LP gas electrical generation plant in the Dominican Republic.
The oven is fired by natural gas or vaporized LP gas. Inert gases are no longer necessary, reducing the running cost typically associated with firing a dewax oven.--Ransom & Randolph
However, since the conversion to natural gas is expected to take several years, the Zedillo administration is also planning to ease restrictions on imports of LP gas. The government's principal change in the LP-gas market is to end the regulation reserving the right to import the fuel exclusively for PEMEX.
LP gas is one and one-half times heavier than the weight of air, and it tends to spread along the floor and accumulate where a source of ignition can cause it to explode.