When the pulse is pumping, we are often told it is worth more than Rs 30,000.
We have to ask ourselves whether we are getting the right amount of energy for our consumption.
However, it is difficult to determine the amount of oil you are getting for the price tag.
We asked our friend, a scientist, what the real amount is, and he gave us the answer, Rs 4,000-5,000 a bottle.
When we asked him about the price, he said, “Rs 5,000.”
Is it true?
It depends on the size of the bottle.
We decided to do some research on how much oil is actually being pumped and how much the average person is consuming.
According to a recent study, the average Indian consumes around 12 litres of oil per day.
If we look at the oil produced from the different sources, we can figure out the amount that is actually consumed.
There are various sources of oil in India: petroleum, kerosene, petrochemicals, biomass, natural gas and liquefied natural gas.
The oil from petrochemical plants is a popular oil, which accounts for around 45% of the petroleum that is produced in the country.
Petroleum accounts for over half of the oil that is pumped in India and over two-thirds of the gas produced.
Kerosene and petro chemical plants produce a lot of petroleum products, which are sold as petro chemicals in the market.
However the oil and gas produced from these plants account for a mere 12% of India’s total petroleum consumption.
Petrochemical oil is typically produced at the Kargil refinery in the Indian state of Jammu and Kashmir.
Petrol has a lot more to offer, however.
The Indian petrol producer is the largest producer in the world, with over 80% of its oil produced at its refineries in the northeast, according to the Petroleum Industry Council of India (PICI).
India has about one-fifth of the world’s oil reserves, but only about 4% of it is in the form of crude oil, according the PICI.
Petronas is the world leader in petro-chemicals.
It produces over 40% of all petro chemicals in the globe, including bio-fuel, fertilizers, lubricants, pesticides, pet food and industrial chemicals.
The price of petrol is about $6 per litre, which is a huge jump from the US$1.40 per litrel of petrol.
This price has led many people to buy petrol from India instead of US$5 a litre.
The cheapest petrol is the one that comes from Kargiling refinery in Jammu & Kashmir, with a price of about Rs 12 per litres.
Petroxol, the oil extracted from coal, is a common source of energy in India.
According to the National Renewable Energy Agency, the Indian oil production is estimated to be over 10 billion barrels, of which over 4 billion barrels are from coal.
India also produces over 1.3 billion tonnes of natural gas, which can be used for the electricity sector.
Petrocopulgas is a type of petroleum gas.
It is made by heating coal with sulphuric acid and releasing the sulphur.
This produces a product called petro gas, a liquid that has a high boiling point.
The US$0.10 per litmus is the price of petro fuel in India, which amounts to around $4.50 per litl.
India produces almost 60% of global petroleum, and over half the global gas, according ToM Research.
It also produces the cheapest petrol in the whole world, at a price in excess of US $5 per litle.
In 2016, India imported around 2.5 million tonnes of petrol, of this it sold to the United States.
Petros oil has a higher boiling point than petroleum gas, and its more efficient than petrol.
According the National Institute of Oil and Gas of India, petros gas is able to burn at a temperature of about 2,500°C (3,100°F), which is more efficient compared to petrol.
Petrotol, a form of petroleum, has a boiling point of around 3,500 °C (5,200°F) and is the cheapest form of petrol in India as well.
It can be bought for as low as US$10 per liter, which equates to about $0.24 per lit, which translates to around US $2.00 per liter.
Petres energy can be stored for long periods of time.
Petros gas has a lifespan of over a year, and can be pumped to different parts of the country and can even be stored in tanks at times.
This is where the value of the energy comes into play.
Petropollars fuel costs are about one third higher than petrol, which means that the average petrol consumer would save Rs 15,000 in fuel