Kerosene & LPG

Kerosene, known as paraffin oil, is a flammable liquid obtained by distilling petroleum at a high temperature. Kerosene has been widely produced since 1846, although it didn't become popular as an useful element until a few years later.

Kerosene is primarily used for heating and fueling vehicles. Up until electricity was invented, kerosene was the main source of lighting, as it was used widely in home lanterns.

Propane or liquefied petroleum gas (LPG) is a clean-burning fossil fuel that can be used to power internal combustion engines. Liquefied petroleum gases (LPG) are produced from associated petroleum gas.

These are pure gases or special mixtures that can be used to heat buildings, to produce petrochemicals and as a motor fuel.

LPG-fueled vehicles can produce significantly lower amounts of some harmful emissions and the greenhouse gas carbon dioxide (CO2).

LPG has a good caloric value; used as cooking fuel; because LPG has no natural odour, a distinctive odorant is added so that it will be noticeable should a leak occur.


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