Federal alternative motor fuels program
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Federal alternative motor fuels program fifth annual report to Congress. by

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Energy, Office of Transportation Technologies, Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Motor fuels -- Research.,
  • Motor vehicle fleets.,
  • Internal combustion engines,Spark ignition -- Alternate fuels.,
  • Biomass energy.

Book details:

The Physical Object
Pagination1 v. (various pagings) : ill.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17590483M

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@article{osti_, title = {Alternative fuels for road vehicles}, author = {Poulton, M L}, abstractNote = {The finite nature of global fossil fuel resources underscores the need to develop alternative vehicular fuels. Increased use of renewable and alternative fuels can extend fossil fuel supplies and help resolve air pollution problems inherent in automotive use of conventional fuels. you account for the Federal Excise tax on alternative fuel used as motor fuel. The tax rate through Decem , is cpg. The tax rate changes to cpg in You should consult your accountant or tax advisor to review these filing requirements. IRS Forms and can be obtained at the IRS website   The federal government supports the development and use of alternative jet fuels through both broad and targeted initiatives. Broad national strategies promote the development of a variety of alternative fuels—including alternative jet fuel—to help achieve national goals, such as securing energy independence, fostering economic development, and reducing greenhouse gas . Listed below are federal incentives, laws and regulations, funding opportunities, and other federal initiatives related to alternative fuels and vehicles, advanced technologies, or air quality. Additional incentives may also be available through Clean Cities Financial Opportunities.

Alternative fuel. The alternative fuel credit is retroactively extended for fuel sold or used in through is listed as a fractional program aircraft in the management specifications issued to the manager of such program by the Federal Aviation Administration under subpart K of p ti Code of Federal Regulations, and is.   The FAA alternative fuels program for general aviation must be multi-faceted, ongoing, and supported by a collaborative government and industry process. The focus remains qualification and authorization of an acceptable unleaded fuel and the safe transition to . The following federal fleet management guidance documents are offered to help fleet managers meet their goals and requirements: Guidance for Federal Agencies on EPAct Section Alternative Fuel Use Requirements for Dual-Fueled Vehicles: Describes the two processes through which the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) will begin evaluating waiver requests for fiscal year (FY) The Alternative Motor Fuels Act (AMFA) of (Public Law ) creates vehicle manufacturer incentives in the form of Corporate Average Fuel Economy (CAFE) credits for the production of motor vehicles capable of operating on certain alternative fuels. AMFA also directs the U.S. Department of Transportation, in consultation with the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency and the .

To qualify for the Alternative Motor Vehicle Credit, the vehicle must be a Qualified Fuel Cell Vehicle. This is a vehicle propelled by power derived from one or more cells that convert chemical energy directly into electricity by combining oxygen with hydrogen fuel, and that meets certain additional requirements. This includes planning for acquisitions of alternative-fueled vehicles, as well as installation of supply equipment to supply the energy these new vehicles require. Contact FEMP’s team of federal fleet experts and engineers for assistance and technical expertise relating to statutory requirements, alternative fuels, and fleet data analysis. Funding Alternative Fuel Activities Alternative Fuel Activities Funded Switching transit vehicles to alternative fuels, purchasing vehicles and fueling equipment for other public agencies and private companies. For CMAQ purposes, an “alterna-tive” fuel must reduce emissions to be eligible (includes. Alternative fuels include gaseous fuels such as hydrogen, natural gas, and propane; alcohols such as ethanol, methanol, and butanol; vegetable and waste-derived oils; and electricity. These fuels may be used in a dedicated system that burns a single fuel, or in a mixed system with other fuels including traditional gasoline or diesel, such as in.