Naphtha / Condensate

Product Description

Gas condensates are liquids, generally straight chain alkanes in the C2 to C6+ range, that can condense from gas when the temperature and pressure drop sufficiently low. The terms “condensate” and “distillate” are used interchangeably to describe the liquid produced in tanks, but each term stands for a different material. [1] Along with large volumes of gas, some wells produce a water-white or light straw-colored liquid that resembles gasoline or kerosene. The liquid has been called “distillate” because it looks like products obtained in refineries by distilling the volatile components from crude oil. But it has also been called “condensate” because it is condensed out of the gas produced by the well.

Naphtha is a flammable liquid hydrocarbon mixture derived from petroleum and contains hydrocarbon fractions similar to the condensates from Natural gas. Sometimes, mixtures labelled naphtha have been produced from natural gas condensates, petroleum distillates, and the distillation of coal tar and peat.

Naphtha / Condensates are used as petrochemical feedstock. They can also be spiked into refined gasoline in the refineries and used as automotive fuel.

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