SAINMHÍNIÚ fuel that is used in the calcination industry, but which is not consumed directly by the kiln(s) TAGAIRT COM-EN, based on:<BR>Vanderborght, B., Brodmann, U. <I>The Cement CO<sub>2</sub> Protocol: CO<sub>2</sub> Emissions Monitoring and Reporting Protocol for the Cement Industry</i>. WBCSD Working Group Cement, 2001. http://cdm.unfccc.int/filestorage/G/R/T/GRT1WVF8609RYUTOX81XNLMXCG01RF/Proof%20of%20CDM%20consideration%201.pdf?t=dWd8bHhvY2pufDC4LBZ0ZDCbQNQkvZNtQ50- [12.1.2012]
NÓTA Non-kiln fuels include, for instance, fuels for thermal process equipment (e.g. dryers), auto-production of power, plant and quarry vehicles, and room heating. Direct CO<sub>2</sub> from non-kiln fuels is accounted for in the protocol as follows:<BR>• CO<sub>2</sub> from non-kiln fuels is reported separately, by application type, to provide flexibility in the aggregation of emissions. The protocol distinguishes the following applications:<BR>– equipment and on-site vehicles<BR>– room heating / cooling<BR>– raw material drying<BR>– on-site power generation<BR>• CO<sub>2</sub> from off-site transports by company-owned fleets is currently excluded from the protocol.<BR>• Carbon in non-kiln fuels is assumed to be fully oxidized, i.e. carbon storage in soot or ash is not accounted for. The resulting overestimation of emissions will usually be small (approx. 1%).