Some Books About Alaska. Introduction Juvenile Adult Fiction Adult Non-fiction Addresses for Selected Alaskana Bookstores Introduction The Alaska State Library produces this annual publication because we feel that such an annotated list is of value to libraries in Alaska. We have attempted to make this list as complete as possible for titles that appeared in 1999 as well as some titles missed in previous years.
Some Books About Alaska notes books that are not necessarily held by the Alaska State Library. Every attempt has been made to have each title reviewed by a librarian. Many titles are available through interlibrary loan, and libraries are encouraged to review titles before making the decision to purchase. Publications are available from the publisher of the work or other indicated source. Annotations to the list Alaska materials can be elusive, being published in limited quantity with little publicity.
--Kathryn H. Juvenile compiled by Kay Myers, Anchorage Municipal Libraries Arnosky, Jim. Asch, Frank. Madeline Hunter Lesson Plan Template. Pin by Lifelong Learning on Arctic Mini-Unit | Pinterest. BOEM Videos | BOEM. Video: Food Chains Song | Educational Video | WatchKnowLearn Educational Videos | WatchKnowLearn. Institute of Education Sciences (IES) Home Page, a part of the U.S. Department of Education. What are the products and uses of petroleum? - FAQ. Petroleum products include transportation fuels, fuel oils for heating and electricity generation, asphalt and road oil, and the feedstocks used to make chemicals, plastics, and synthetic materials found in nearly everything we use today.
About 74% of the 6.89 billion barrels of petroleum that we used in 2013 were gasoline, heating oil/diesel fuel, and jet fuel. Petroleum products and their relative share of total U.S. petroleum consumption in 2013: Gasoline 46% Heating Oil/Diesel Fuel 20% Jet Fuel (Kerosene) 8% Propane/Propylene 7% NGL & LRG1 6% Still Gas 4% Petrochemical Feedstocks 2% Petroleum Coke 2% Residual/Heavy Fuel Oil 2% Asphalt and Road Oil 2% Lubricants 1% Miscellaneous Products/Special Naphthas 0.4% Other Liquids 1% Aviation Gasoline 0.1% Waxes 0.04% Kerosene 0.02% 1 Natural Gas Liquids and Liquid Refinery Gases excluding Propane/Propylene.
Learn more: U.S. Petroleum Products Supplied. How many gallons of diesel fuel and gasoline are made from one barrel of oil? - FAQ. U.S. Energy Information Administration - EIA - Independent Statistics and Analysis A-Z Index A-Z Index Frequently Asked Questions How many gallons of diesel fuel and gasoline are made from one barrel of oil? Refineries in the United States produced an average of about 12 gallons of diesel fuel and 19 gallons of gasoline from one barrel (42 gallons) of crude oil in 2013. Learn more: Refining crude oil Refinery yield Last updated: December 16, 2014 Other FAQs about Crude Oil On This Page: Coal Conversion & Equivalents Crude Oil Diesel Electricity Environment Gasoline General Energy Natural Gas Nuclear Prices Renewables Full list of upcoming reports Sign up for email notifications Get the What's New RSS feed Didn't find the answer to your question?
(required) Thank You. EIA - 1000 Independence Avenue, SW, Washington, DC 20585 About EIA Press Room Careers Feedback Contact Us Sources & Uses Petroleum Coal Natural Gas Renewable Nuclear Electricity Consumption Total Energy Geography States Countries Maps Related Sites U.S. Oil Spill: <em>Exxon Valdez</em>, 1989 | Science. Ranger Rick on the Big Oil Spill. Talking With Kids About the Gulf Oil Spill. A Guide for Parents and Teachers News about the recent oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico is in the newspaper, on TV and the radio. This disaster is difficult enough for adults to comprehend and deal with. For kids, it can seem even more complicated and scary. Is your child wondering about what’s happening in the Gulf? Here are some tips to help you talk about the Gulf oil spill together—and to equip your child to better understand and cope with environmental problems in the future. 1.
Preschool/Early elementary: This is a time for children to explore the immediate environment (backyard, neighborhood, nearby parks) in a way that is hands-on and full of joy. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. One Ocean. Life on Earth would not be possible without the ocean. When viewed from space, our planet is a world covered with water. All living things are intimately tied to this water in so many ways. Yet, despite its importance, a 2003 report by the Pew Oceans Commission determined that the United States' general public knows very little about the ocean. But why is this important? This guide was developed to support teachers in teaching topics with real-world context, and provide them with the background to feel competent and comfortable when teaching about the ocean. Scroll through our resources above and click to download the book or individual chapters. One Ocean: Full Teacher Guide Chapter 1: The Ocean System Chapter 2: Ocean and Water Cycling Chapter 3: Biodiversity in the Ocean Chapter 4: Reduction of Ocean Biodiversity Chapter 5: Health Concerns for People and Wildlife Chapter 6: Changes in Ocean Temperature and Chemistry Chapter 7: Solutions for Our Ocean.
Science Resource Guide TOC page. After 25 years, Exxon Valdez oil spill hasn't ended. Twenty-five years ago on March 24, the oil tanker Exxon Valdez slammed into Bligh Reef and spilled more than 11 million gallons of crude oil into the cold, clear waters of Alaska's Prince William Sound -- one of the "last best places" on Earth. The oil charged through Prince William Sound and out into the Gulf of Alaska, damaging more than 1,300 miles of some of the most remote, wild shoreline in this country. This happened 25 years ago, so we might note the anniversary as we do any other historical event. That, however, would imply that the oil spill is over. It's not, and likely never will be. The sound's coastal ecosystem is permanently damaged. Thousands of gallons of Exxon Valdez oil still pollute the beaches; this oil is still toxic and still hurting the ecosystem near the shore. The government considers, as of 2010, only 13 of the 32 monitored wildlife populations, habitats and resource services that were injured in the spill as fully "recovered" or "very likely recovered.
" For Educators. Gulf Oil Spill Collection. Resources Multimedia Lessons and Activities Real World Data Background Information Career Profiles Dr. NOAA and many partner organizations are conducting research to determine the full extent of the damage from the spilled oil on the Gulf of Mexico ecosystem and economy. Habitat Impacts The Gulf of Mexico’s diverse ecosystem includes deep-sea ocean ridges and trenches, mid-depth banks, barrier islands, beaches, coral reefs and estuaries.
Impacts to Wildlife Sea turtles and marine birds were some of the first wildlife affected by the spill, as they live and feed on the surface where floating oil collects. Fisheries Fish, shrimp, and shellfish are basic parts of the Gulf’s food web and are also important to the economic health of the region. Hands-On Activity (MS, HS) Responding to a Disaster This activity was developed specifically to explore the impacts of the Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill on Mobile Bay and the surrounding waters of the Gulf of Mexico.
Restoration Efforts Features. BOEM Economics Division | BOEM. The Economics Division: Conducts economic, statistical, engineering and cost-benefit analyses to evaluate and implement policies for the energy and minerals programs relating to lease terms, bidding systems, auction designs, operating conditions and rulemaking.Works to ensure receipt of fair market value for the rights to produce offshore energy and mineral resources.Develops and maintains economic and statistical models and databases in support of sale design, resource evaluation, post-sale and operational activities, rulemaking, revenue sharing and royalty relief programs.Generates economic assumptions and scenarios for use in post-sale tract evaluations and in applications for royalty relief.
The division comprises a team of interdisciplinary experts that provide economic analysis to other federal departments, bureaus and executive agencies in support of energy and mineral leasing policies and national energy strategies.