EN 590 10 ppm (Diesel)

Diesel EN590 10 PPM is a type of diesel fuel that meets the European standard EN590 for automotive diesel oil. The “10 PPM” refers to the maximum sulphur content of the fuel, which is 10 parts per million (ppm) or less. Low-sulphur diesel fuels such as EN590 10 PPM are required in many parts of the world to meet emissions regulations and reduce air pollution. The lower sulphur content in the fuel allows diesel engines to operate more efficiently and with less emissions of harmful pollutants such as particulate matter and nitrogen oxides. EN590 10 PPM diesel fuel is commonly used in modern diesel engines, including those in passenger cars, trucks, buses, and heavy equipment. It is typically available at fuel stations that offer diesel fuel, and is used in many countries throughout Europe and around the world.

Aviation Gas (Jet Fuel)

Aviation fuels are petroleum-based fuels, or petroleum and synthetic fuel blends used to power aircraft. They have more stringent requirements than fuels used for ground use, such as heating and road transport, and contain additives to enhance or maintain properties important to fuel performance or handling. They are kerosene-based (JP-8 and Jet A-1) for gas turbine-powered aircraft. Piston-engined aircraft use gasoline and those with diesel engines may use jet fuel (kerosene).

Liquefied petroleum gas (LPG)

Liquefied petroleum gas (LPG), also called LP gas, any of several liquid mixtures of the volatile hydrocarbons propane, propane, butene, and butane. It was used as early as 1860 for a portable fuel source, and its production and consumption for both domestic and industrial use have expanded ever since. A typical commercial mixture may also contain ethane and ethylene, as well as a volatile mercaptan, an odorant added as a safety precaution.