A benchmark city-level carbon dioxide emission inventory for China in 2005

Bofeng Cai, Jun Lu, Jinnan Wang, Huijuan Dong (Corresponding author), Xiaoman Liu (Corresponding author), Yang Chen, Zhanming Chen, Jianhui Cong, Zhipeng Cui, Chunyan Dai, Kai Fang, Tong Feng, Jie Guo, Fen Li, Fanxin Meng, Wei Tang, Gengzhe Wang, Yunsheng Xie, Jianjun Zhang

Onderzoeksoutput: Bijdrage aan tijdschriftTijdschriftartikelAcademicpeer review

9 Citaties (Scopus)

Uittreksel

Year 2005 is important because it is the base year for the international carbon reduction commitment and national development plans for China. However, accurate and robust CO2 emission data for 2005 remain limited, particularly for city-level emissions. To address these gaps, we established a uniform city-level CO2 emission inventory for all the 287 prefecture-level cities in China for 2005, combining the High-Resolution Emission Gridded Database (CHRED) 2.0, statistical data and onsite survey. The results showed that Shanghai, Tangshan, Beijing, Tianjin, Jining, Handan, Chongqing, Suzhou, Shijiazhuang and Wuhan were the ten cities with greatest CO2 emissions in 2005, with total CO2 emissions of 205, 184, 145, 126, 116, 103, 96, 93, 90 and 81 Mt, respectively. These cities were either megacities or those dominated by coal, iron or steel production. However, the three cities with the highest CO2 emissions per GDP and CO2 emissions per capita were Jiayuguan, Wuhai and Shizuishan, which were dominated by industry, small- or medium-sized, and exhibited a high demand for heat and cooling. Cluster analysis revealed that industrial energy consumption was the dominant emission source for most cities, except Haikou and Lhasa, for which indirect CO2 emissions were dominant. This study will greatly contribute to the city level CO2 emission inventory and research on China.

Originele taal-2Engels
Pagina's (van-tot)659-673
Aantal pagina's15
TijdschriftApplied Energy
Volume233-234
DOI's
StatusGepubliceerd - 1 jan 2019

Vingerafdruk

Cluster analysis
emission inventory
Carbon dioxide
Energy utilization
carbon dioxide
Coal
Iron
Cooling
Carbon
Steel
Industry
megacity
Hot Temperature
city
statistical data
Gross Domestic Product
cluster analysis
steel
coal
cooling

Citeer dit

Cai, B., Lu, J., Wang, J., Dong, H., Liu, X., Chen, Y., ... Zhang, J. (2019). A benchmark city-level carbon dioxide emission inventory for China in 2005. Applied Energy, 233-234, 659-673. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.apenergy.2018.10.016
Cai, Bofeng ; Lu, Jun ; Wang, Jinnan ; Dong, Huijuan ; Liu, Xiaoman ; Chen, Yang ; Chen, Zhanming ; Cong, Jianhui ; Cui, Zhipeng ; Dai, Chunyan ; Fang, Kai ; Feng, Tong ; Guo, Jie ; Li, Fen ; Meng, Fanxin ; Tang, Wei ; Wang, Gengzhe ; Xie, Yunsheng ; Zhang, Jianjun. / A benchmark city-level carbon dioxide emission inventory for China in 2005. In: Applied Energy. 2019 ; Vol. 233-234. blz. 659-673.
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title = "A benchmark city-level carbon dioxide emission inventory for China in 2005",
abstract = "Year 2005 is important because it is the base year for the international carbon reduction commitment and national development plans for China. However, accurate and robust CO2 emission data for 2005 remain limited, particularly for city-level emissions. To address these gaps, we established a uniform city-level CO2 emission inventory for all the 287 prefecture-level cities in China for 2005, combining the High-Resolution Emission Gridded Database (CHRED) 2.0, statistical data and onsite survey. The results showed that Shanghai, Tangshan, Beijing, Tianjin, Jining, Handan, Chongqing, Suzhou, Shijiazhuang and Wuhan were the ten cities with greatest CO2 emissions in 2005, with total CO2 emissions of 205, 184, 145, 126, 116, 103, 96, 93, 90 and 81 Mt, respectively. These cities were either megacities or those dominated by coal, iron or steel production. However, the three cities with the highest CO2 emissions per GDP and CO2 emissions per capita were Jiayuguan, Wuhai and Shizuishan, which were dominated by industry, small- or medium-sized, and exhibited a high demand for heat and cooling. Cluster analysis revealed that industrial energy consumption was the dominant emission source for most cities, except Haikou and Lhasa, for which indirect CO2 emissions were dominant. This study will greatly contribute to the city level CO2 emission inventory and research on China.",
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author = "Bofeng Cai and Jun Lu and Jinnan Wang and Huijuan Dong and Xiaoman Liu and Yang Chen and Zhanming Chen and Jianhui Cong and Zhipeng Cui and Chunyan Dai and Kai Fang and Tong Feng and Jie Guo and Fen Li and Fanxin Meng and Wei Tang and Gengzhe Wang and Yunsheng Xie and Jianjun Zhang",
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Cai, B, Lu, J, Wang, J, Dong, H, Liu, X, Chen, Y, Chen, Z, Cong, J, Cui, Z, Dai, C, Fang, K, Feng, T, Guo, J, Li, F, Meng, F, Tang, W, Wang, G, Xie, Y & Zhang, J 2019, 'A benchmark city-level carbon dioxide emission inventory for China in 2005', Applied Energy, vol. 233-234, blz. 659-673. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.apenergy.2018.10.016

A benchmark city-level carbon dioxide emission inventory for China in 2005. / Cai, Bofeng; Lu, Jun; Wang, Jinnan; Dong, Huijuan (Corresponding author); Liu, Xiaoman (Corresponding author); Chen, Yang; Chen, Zhanming; Cong, Jianhui; Cui, Zhipeng; Dai, Chunyan; Fang, Kai; Feng, Tong; Guo, Jie; Li, Fen; Meng, Fanxin; Tang, Wei; Wang, Gengzhe; Xie, Yunsheng; Zhang, Jianjun.

In: Applied Energy, Vol. 233-234, 01.01.2019, blz. 659-673.

Onderzoeksoutput: Bijdrage aan tijdschriftTijdschriftartikelAcademicpeer review

TY - JOUR

T1 - A benchmark city-level carbon dioxide emission inventory for China in 2005

AU - Cai, Bofeng

AU - Lu, Jun

AU - Wang, Jinnan

AU - Dong, Huijuan

AU - Liu, Xiaoman

AU - Chen, Yang

AU - Chen, Zhanming

AU - Cong, Jianhui

AU - Cui, Zhipeng

AU - Dai, Chunyan

AU - Fang, Kai

AU - Feng, Tong

AU - Guo, Jie

AU - Li, Fen

AU - Meng, Fanxin

AU - Tang, Wei

AU - Wang, Gengzhe

AU - Xie, Yunsheng

AU - Zhang, Jianjun

PY - 2019/1/1

Y1 - 2019/1/1

N2 - Year 2005 is important because it is the base year for the international carbon reduction commitment and national development plans for China. However, accurate and robust CO2 emission data for 2005 remain limited, particularly for city-level emissions. To address these gaps, we established a uniform city-level CO2 emission inventory for all the 287 prefecture-level cities in China for 2005, combining the High-Resolution Emission Gridded Database (CHRED) 2.0, statistical data and onsite survey. The results showed that Shanghai, Tangshan, Beijing, Tianjin, Jining, Handan, Chongqing, Suzhou, Shijiazhuang and Wuhan were the ten cities with greatest CO2 emissions in 2005, with total CO2 emissions of 205, 184, 145, 126, 116, 103, 96, 93, 90 and 81 Mt, respectively. These cities were either megacities or those dominated by coal, iron or steel production. However, the three cities with the highest CO2 emissions per GDP and CO2 emissions per capita were Jiayuguan, Wuhai and Shizuishan, which were dominated by industry, small- or medium-sized, and exhibited a high demand for heat and cooling. Cluster analysis revealed that industrial energy consumption was the dominant emission source for most cities, except Haikou and Lhasa, for which indirect CO2 emissions were dominant. This study will greatly contribute to the city level CO2 emission inventory and research on China.

AB - Year 2005 is important because it is the base year for the international carbon reduction commitment and national development plans for China. However, accurate and robust CO2 emission data for 2005 remain limited, particularly for city-level emissions. To address these gaps, we established a uniform city-level CO2 emission inventory for all the 287 prefecture-level cities in China for 2005, combining the High-Resolution Emission Gridded Database (CHRED) 2.0, statistical data and onsite survey. The results showed that Shanghai, Tangshan, Beijing, Tianjin, Jining, Handan, Chongqing, Suzhou, Shijiazhuang and Wuhan were the ten cities with greatest CO2 emissions in 2005, with total CO2 emissions of 205, 184, 145, 126, 116, 103, 96, 93, 90 and 81 Mt, respectively. These cities were either megacities or those dominated by coal, iron or steel production. However, the three cities with the highest CO2 emissions per GDP and CO2 emissions per capita were Jiayuguan, Wuhai and Shizuishan, which were dominated by industry, small- or medium-sized, and exhibited a high demand for heat and cooling. Cluster analysis revealed that industrial energy consumption was the dominant emission source for most cities, except Haikou and Lhasa, for which indirect CO2 emissions were dominant. This study will greatly contribute to the city level CO2 emission inventory and research on China.

KW - Baseline inventory

KW - Chinese cities

KW - CHRED database

KW - CO emission

KW - CO2 emission

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85055440522&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1016/j.apenergy.2018.10.016

DO - 10.1016/j.apenergy.2018.10.016

M3 - Article

AN - SCOPUS:85055440522

VL - 233-234

SP - 659

EP - 673

JO - Applied Energy

JF - Applied Energy

SN - 0306-2619

ER -