The North American Market for Produced Water Treatment Equipment
The North American market for produced water treatment equipment reached $1.0 billion in 2014. This market is expected to reach $1.1 billion in 2015 and $1.6 billion in 2020, increasing at a compound annual growth (CAGR) of 8.2% over the next five years.
- An in-depth analysis of the market for produced water treatment equipment.
- Analyses of global market trends, with data from 2014, estimates for 2015, and projections of CAGRs through 2020.
- Examination of market values by world region, equipment type, and offshore versus onshore use.
- A wealth of statistical information on markets, applications, industry structure and dynamics along with technological developments.
- A look at government roles in support of global markets, including regulatory support, government.
- Requirements and promotional incentives for various technologies.
- Analysis of the market's dynamics, specifically growth drivers, inhibitors, and opportunities.
This report analyzes the market for PWTE. The global market is discussed when relevant, although the report focuses on North America. Produced water, for purposes of this report, is the water produced from oil and gas production, including water that is present naturally in the reservoir (also called formation water or connate water), water previously injected into the reservoir (floodwater), and condensed water from gas production.
North American PWTE market data is provided in dollar value for 2014 and 2015, with projections given through 2020. Numbers are broken down by application (oil fields, gas fields), treatment stages (primary/secondary, tertiary, enhanced), location (onshore, offshore) and hydrocarbon resource (conventional oil, oil sands, conventional gas, coal-bed methane, tight oil and shale gas).
This report does not include equipment used to produce or process hydrocarbons or to process water generated from oil and gas processing operations. It also does not include any water produced outside of the oil and gas industries.
BCC Research analyst Nana Lapham wrote her first technology report in 2001 and since then has reported on a wide variety of topics, such as nuclear technology, microgrids, energy efficiency, enhanced oil recovery, desalination, and water recycling and reuse. Lapham has conducted and analyzed environmental research in the Pacific Northwest, where she currently resides. Her clients have included research and consulting companies and other individual associations, such as Oregon Websites and Watersheds Project Inc., an eco-consultancy; and the Pacific Northwest Research Station, an arm of the U.S. Forest Service. Her hands-on experience with environmental science gives her a unique, well-rounded perspective on industry and a deep understanding for the value of non-biased, complete information.