Insights on the Biofuels Global Market to 2033: Due to Essential Energy Security it is Important to Develop Renewable and Sustainable Energy and Chemicals

Dublin, Nov. 30, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- The "The Global Market for Biofuels to 2033" report has been added to's offering.

Renewable energy sources can be converted directly into biofuels. There has been a huge growth in the production and usage of biofuels as substitutes for fossil fuels. Due to the declining reserve of fossil resources as well as environmental concerns, and essential energy security, it is important to develop renewable and sustainable energy and chemicals.

The use of biofuels manufactured from plant-based biomass as feedstock would reduce fossil fuel consumption and consequently the negative impact on the environment. Renewable energy sources cover a broad raw material base, including cellulosic biomass (fibrous and inedible parts of plants), waste materials, algae, and biogas.

The Global Market for Biofuels covers biobased fuels, bio-diesel, renewable diesel, sustainable aviation fuels (SAFs), biogas, electrofuels (e-fuels), green ammonia based on utilization of:

  • First-Generation Feedstocks (food-based) e.g. Waste oils including used cooking oil, animal fats, and other fatty acids.
  • Second-Generation Feedstocks (non-food based) e.g. Lignocellulosic wastes and residues, Energy crops, Agricultural residues, Forestry residues, Biogenic fraction of municipal and industrial waste.
  • Third-Generation Feedstocks e.g. algal biomass
  • Fourth-Generation Feedstocks e.g. genetically modified (GM) algae and cyanobacteria.

Report contents include:

  • Market trends and drivers
  • Market challenges
  • Biofuels costs, now and estimated to 2033.
  • Biofuel consumption to 2033.
  • Market analysis including key players, end use markets, production processes, costs, production capacities, market demand for biofuels, bio-jet fuels, biodiesel, biobased alcohol fuels, renewable diesel, biogas, electrofuels, green ammonia and other relevant technologies.
  • Production and synthesis methods.
  • Biofuel industry developments and investments 2020-2022.
  • 119 company profiles including BTG Bioliquids, Byogy Renewables, Caphenia, Enerkem, Infinium. Eni S.p.A., Ensyn, FORGE Hydrocarbons Corporation, Fulcrum Bioenergy, Genecis Bioindustries, Gevo, Haldor Topsoe, Opera Bioscience, Steeper Energy, SunFire GmbH, Vertus Energy and many more.

Key Topics Covered:




4.1 The global biofuels market
4.1.1 Diesel substitutes and alternatives
4.1.2 Gasoline substitutes and alternatives
4.2 Comparison of biofuel costs 2022, by type
4.3 Types
4.3.1 Solid Biofuels
4.3.2 Liquid Biofuels
4.3.3 Gaseous Biofuels
4.3.4 Conventional Biofuels
4.3.5 Advanced Biofuels
4.4 Feedstocks
4.4.1 First-generation (1-G)
4.4.2 Second-generation (2-G) Lignocellulosic wastes and residues Biorefinery lignin
4.4.3 Third-generation (3-G) Algal biofuels
4.4.4 Fourth-generation (4-G)
4.4.5 Advantages and disadvantages, by generation

5.1 Biodiesel
5.1.1 Biodiesel by generation
5.1.2 Production of biodiesel and other biofuels Pyrolysis of biomass Vegetable oil transesterification Vegetable oil hydrogenation (HVO) Biodiesel from tall oil Fischer-Tropsch BioDiesel Hydrothermal liquefaction of biomass CO2 capture and Fischer-Tropsch (FT) Dymethyl ether (DME)
5.1.3 Global production and consumption
5.2 Renewable diesel
5.2.1 Production
5.2.2 Global consumption
5.3 Bio-jet (bio-aviation) fuels
5.3.1 Description
5.3.2 Global market
5.3.3 Production pathways
5.3.4 Costs
5.3.5 Biojet fuel production capacities
5.3.6 Challenges
5.3.7 Global consumption ]
5.4 Syngas
5.5 Biogas and biomethane
5.5.1 Feedstocks

6.1 Biomethanol
6.1.1 Methanol-to gasoline technology Production processes
6.2 Bioethanol
6.2.1 Technology description
6.2.2 1G Bio-Ethanol
6.2.3 Ethanol to jet fuel technology
6.2.4 Methanol from pulp & paper production
6.2.5 Sulfite spent liquor fermentation
6.2.6 Gasification Biomass gasification and syngas fermentation Biomass gasification and syngas thermochemical conversion
6.2.7 CO2 capture and alcohol synthesis
6.2.8 Biomass hydrolysis and fermentation Separate hydrolysis and fermentation Simultaneous saccharification and fermentation (SSF) Pre-hydrolysis and simultaneous saccharification and fermentation (PSSF) Simultaneous saccharification and co-fermentation (SSCF) Direct conversion (consolidated bioprocessing) (CBP)
6.2.9 Global ethanol consumption
6.3 Biobutanol
6.3.1 Production

7.1 Plastic pyrolysis
7.2 Used tires pyrolysis
7.2.1 Conversion to biofuel

8.1 Introduction
8.1.1 Benefits of e-fuels
8.2 Feedstocks
8.2.1 Hydrogen electrolysis
8.2.2 CO2 capture
8.3 Production
8.4 Electrolysers
8.4.1 Commercial alkaline electrolyser cells (AECs)
8.4.2 PEM electrolysers (PEMEC)
8.4.3 High-temperature solid oxide electrolyser cells (SOECs)
8.5 Direct Air Capture (DAC)
8.5.1 Technologies
8.5.2 Markets for DAC
8.5.3 Costs
8.5.4 Challenges
8.5.5 Companies and production
8.5.6 CO2 capture from point sources
8.6 Costs
8.7 Market challenges
8.8 Companies

9.1 Technology description
9.2 Production

10.1 Production
10.1.1 Decarbonisation of ammonia production
10.1.2 Green ammonia projects
10.2 Green ammonia synthesis methods
10.2.1 Haber-Bosch process
10.2.2 Biological nitrogen fixation
10.2.3 Electrochemical production
10.2.4 Chemical looping processes
10.3 Blue ammonia
10.3.1 Blue ammonia projects
10.4 Markets and applications
10.4.1 Chemical energy storage Ammonia fuel cells
10.4.2 Marine fuel
10.5 Costs
10.6 Estimated market demand
10.7 Companies and projects

11 COMPANY PROFILES (119 company profiles)


For more information about this report visit


Contact Data