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RUSSIAN D2 GAS Oil

 

 

SPECIFICATION OF THE PRODUCT

D2 LOW SULFUR L- 0.2 - 62 GOST 305 82

 

TEST ITEM

Result

Spec

Method

Density at 15 deg C, g/cm3

0.8286

0.815-0.855

  ASTM D4052

Flash Point PMCC. deg

69.0

Min    45

  ASTM D93

Viscosity (Kin) at 40 deg C. CST

2.688

1.9-5.5

  ASTM D445

Sulfur. mass %

0.0006

Max     0.0030

  ASTM D4294

Pour. Pont deg C

-12.5

Max  0

  ASTM D97

Cloud. Point deg C

-9

Report

  ASTM D2500

CFPP.deg C

-9

Report

     IP309

Color. ASTM

L0.5

 Max 1.5  

  ASTM D1500

Carbon Residue, conradson on 10%

Distillation residue mass %

Less than 0.01

Max 0.15

  ASTM D4530

Ash. mass %

Less than 0.01

Max 0.01

  ASTM D482

 

 

Commission:           Buyer pays commission 50% to seller and 50% to buyer sides

 

Destination:             CIF Rotterdam

 

Quantity:                 500,000 MTs. Per month x 12 months, 10% liftable, all 500K in June

 

Date issued:             June 03, 2011

 

ICPO should be made out to:  TBA

 

Valid for five days from the date issued. Contract period required 1 years

 

Information purposes only 06-06-2011

jet a-1 AVIATION KEROSENE

 

 

 

 

 

 

Valid for five days from the date issued. Contract period required 1 years

 Informational Purposes only 06-06-2011

Differences between Jet A and Jet A-1

Jet A specification fuel has been used in the United States since the 1950s and is only available in the United States, whereas Jet A-1 is the standard specification fuel used in the rest of the world. Both Jet A and Jet A-1 have a relatively high flash point of 38 C (100 F), with an of 210 C (410 F). This means that the fuel is safer to handle than traditional avgas.

The primary differences between Jet A and Jet A-1 are the higher freezing point of Jet A (−40 C vs −47 C for Jet A-1), and the mandatory requirement for the addition of an anti-static additive to Jet A-1.

Like Jet A-1, Jet A can be identified in trucks and storage facilities by the UN number 1863 Hazardous Material placards.[2] Jet A trucks, storage tanks, and pipes that carry Jet A are marked with a black sticker with a white "Jet A" written over it, next to another black stripe.

The annual U.S. usage of jet fuel was 20.2 billion gallons (77 billion litres) in 2009.[3]

[edit] Typical physical properties for Jet A and Jet A-1

Jet A-1 Fuel must meet the specification for DEF STAN 91-91 (Jet A-1), ASTM specification D1655 (Jet A-1) and IATA Guidance Material (Kerosine Type), NATO Code F-35.

Jet A Fuel must reach ASTM specification D1655 (Jet A) [4]

  Jet A-1 Jet A
Flash point > 38 C (100.4 F)
Autoignition temperature 210 C (410 F)
Freezing point < −47 C (−52.6 F) < −40 C (−52.6 F)
Open air burning temperatures 287.5 C (549.5 F)
Density at 15 C (59 F) 0.775 kg/L to 0.840 kg/L
Specific energy > 42.80 MJ/kg

 




 

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