How to measure natural gas emissions in California

California is home to a major natural gas industry, and it has been a key driver of the state’s economy.

However, as the state grapples with an aging and costly infrastructure, there is a need to better understand what natural gas is contributing to the state.

The California Natural Gas Association (CNGA) has developed a software that allows consumers to quickly and easily find out the source of emissions.

According to the CNGA, California has been producing natural gas since 1858, but natural gas production is projected to reach nearly 20 million cubic feet (MMcf) by 2020.

It’s estimated that natural gas can contribute as much as $8.3 billion in emissions annually.

The CNGAs data comes from the State Energy Commission (SEC) database.

According to SEC data, the average annual natural gas use per household was $13.3 MMcf in 2015, with households consuming about 10 MMcf per month.

The CNGAA has partnered with a local data source, which allows them to better gauge natural gas consumption. 

“There are three primary sources of data that we use to track the natural gas usage in California.

The first is the California Energy Information Agency (CEIA) data, which is based on the amount of energy produced and consumed per household.

The second is the state and local energy data, as well as the Energy Information Administration (EIA) natural gas supply data.

The third source is the State of California’s Energy Conservation Plan (ECP), which uses energy data from California’s energy planning department.

The ECP uses a different database that we don’t use. 

The primary goal of our data is to help California consumers understand the true contribution of natural gas to the natural resources in the state, rather than relying on an outdated and biased report. 

According to data from the California Environmental Quality Commission, California’s natural gas reserves have increased from 8.2 billion cubic feet in 1960 to 9.1 billion MMcf by 2019.

Natural gas consumption is expected to increase from 1.4 MMcf/person per year in 2020 to 2.2 MMcf on average per year by 2060.