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I'm not an economist but let me add some chemical engineering background to the issue to explain the "why". They aren't really in the business as a "CO2 producer". Food-grade CO2 is a byproduct of the production of hydrogen from natural gas (methane) using steam reforming and water-gas shift reaction. The hydrogen produced this way is ...


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I had exactly the same question, and it appears they now have done so. I’m not quite sure why government needed to be involved in negotiations here. The cost of CO2 will rise from £200 per ton to £1000 per ton. It’s unclear what percentage of the production cost of meat products is made up of the cost of CO2, so hard to say what the impact will be on overall ...


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Short Answer The Use and Supply tables do not have industries on both rows and columns. For example, as shown in the screenshot below, the Supply table has commodities on the rows and the industries are the columns. Perhaps the confusion is coming from the fact that the commodities and the industries use the same encoding. For example, as you point out, why ...


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