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This profile was last updated on 4/21/16  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Jon T. Gabrielsen

Wrong Jon T. Gabrielsen?

President and Chief Executive Off...

Phone: (770) ***-****  
Email: j***@***.com
Local Address:  Smyrna , Georgia , United States
Company Description: J.T. Gabrielsen Consulting, LLC is a Market Economics and Strategy Firm. We perform both proprietary consulting engagements and publish syndicated market research...   more
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

Education

  • A.S. , Metallurgical Technology
    Washtenaw Community College
  • B.S. , Manufacturing Industrial Technology
    Eastern Michigan University
  • MBA
    University of Michigan
  • MBA , Finance and Economics
    The University of Michigan
20 Total References
Web References
LoneStar CFA
lonestarcfa.org [cached]
from Green Fleet Despite the plunge in oil prices that has driven down the pump price of diesel, two of the three means of fueling trucks with compressed natural have remained competitive, according to Jon T. Gabrielsen, president and CEO of Atlanta-based J.T. Gabrielsen Consulting LLC. "The unsung opportunity all long has been CNG," said Gabrielsen,
News – LoneStar CFA
lonestarcfa.org [cached]
Despite the plunge in oil prices that has driven down the pump price of diesel, two of the three means of fueling trucks with compressed natural have remained competitive, according to Jon T. Gabrielsen, president and CEO of Atlanta-based J.T. Gabrielsen Consulting LLC.
“The unsung opportunity all long has been CNG,� said Gabrielsen, author of a report, “Alternatively Powered Commercial Vehicles: Global Markets,� just published by BCC Research.
The 350-page report discusses10 major alternative fuels for commercial vehicles used in North America, Latin America, Europe, the Middle East and Africa (EMEA), and the Asia-Pacific region. The fuels covered include CNG, LNG, LPG, DME, and Biodieel.
Even as diesel prices fell and stayed low, Gabrielsen said that CNG has stayed competitive for the entire time for those fleets that fuel centrally by compressing the fuel with their own compressors from their own natural gas utility-pipe connection as well as for those fleets that run on their own biogas sourcesâ€" such as those in the waste collection landfill sector, and those engaged in agricultural animal-waste operations.
“Only retail CNG at truck stops became uncompetitive at the lowest [level of] oil and diesel prices,� he said, adding that that segment will “return to competitiveness the soonest, at the lower oil/diesel prices than for most other alternative fuels.�
Per Gabrielsen’s analysis in the BCC Research report, depending on a wide range of variables, such as annual driving distances and the additional initial vehicle costs to outfit for on-board CNG fuel storage and engine use of natural gas, the "added cost per diesel gallon equivalent (DGE) of CNG fuel is $0.36-0.48/DGE for a 3-year payback.
“So conservatively,� he stated, “any time that one can fuel a commercial vehicle with CNG for at least 50 cents per DGE less than with diesel fuel, then one will have at least a 3-year or shorter payback by having equipped [trucks] for CNG instead of diesel.�
Gabrielsen added that “even at the current low oil and diesel prices, self-compressed CNG provides very significant savings for commercial fleets.
News – LoneStar CFA
lonestarcfa.org [cached]
Despite the plunge in oil prices that has driven down the pump price of diesel, two of the three means of fueling trucks with compressed natural have remained competitive, according to Jon T. Gabrielsen, president and CEO of Atlanta-based J.T. Gabrielsen Consulting LLC.
“The unsung opportunity all long has been CNG,� said Gabrielsen, author of a report, “Alternatively Powered Commercial Vehicles: Global Markets,� just published by BCC Research.
The 350-page report discusses10 major alternative fuels for commercial vehicles used in North America, Latin America, Europe, the Middle East and Africa (EMEA), and the Asia-Pacific region. The fuels covered include CNG, LNG, LPG, DME, and Biodieel.
Even as diesel prices fell and stayed low, Gabrielsen said that CNG has stayed competitive for the entire time for those fleets that fuel centrally by compressing the fuel with their own compressors from their own natural gas utility-pipe connection as well as for those fleets that run on their own biogas sourcesâ€" such as those in the waste collection landfill sector, and those engaged in agricultural animal-waste operations.
“Only retail CNG at truck stops became uncompetitive at the lowest [level of] oil and diesel prices,� he said, adding that that segment will “return to competitiveness the soonest, at the lower oil/diesel prices than for most other alternative fuels.�
Per Gabrielsen’s analysis in the BCC Research report, depending on a wide range of variables, such as annual driving distances and the additional initial vehicle costs to outfit for on-board CNG fuel storage and engine use of natural gas, the "added cost per diesel gallon equivalent (DGE) of CNG fuel is $0.36-0.48/DGE for a 3-year payback.
“So conservatively,� he stated, “any time that one can fuel a commercial vehicle with CNG for at least 50 cents per DGE less than with diesel fuel, then one will have at least a 3-year or shorter payback by having equipped [trucks] for CNG instead of diesel.�
Gabrielsen added that “even at the current low oil and diesel prices, self-compressed CNG provides very significant savings for commercial fleets.
News
lonestarcfa.org [cached]
Despite the plunge in oil prices that has driven down the pump price of diesel, two of the three means of fueling trucks with compressed natural have remained competitive, according to Jon T. Gabrielsen, president and CEO of Atlanta-based J.T. Gabrielsen Consulting LLC.
"The unsung opportunity all long has been CNG," said Gabrielsen, author of a report, "Alternatively Powered Commercial Vehicles: Global Markets," just published by BCC Research.
The 350-page report discusses10 major alternative fuels for commercial vehicles used in North America, Latin America, Europe, the Middle East and Africa (EMEA), and the Asia-Pacific region. The fuels covered include CNG, LNG, LPG, DME, and Biodieel.
Even as diesel prices fell and stayed low, Gabrielsen said that CNG has stayed competitive for the entire time for those fleets that fuel centrally by compressing the fuel with their own compressors from their own natural gas utility-pipe connection as well as for those fleets that run on their own biogas sources- such as those in the waste collection landfill sector, and those engaged in agricultural animal-waste operations.
"Only retail CNG at truck stops became uncompetitive at the lowest [level of] oil and diesel prices," he said, adding that that segment will "return to competitiveness the soonest, at the lower oil/diesel prices than for most other alternative fuels."
Per Gabrielsen's analysis in the BCC Research report, depending on a wide range of variables, such as annual driving distances and the additional initial vehicle costs to outfit for on-board CNG fuel storage and engine use of natural gas, the "added cost per diesel gallon equivalent (DGE) of CNG fuel is $0.36-0.48/DGE for a 3-year payback.
"So conservatively," he stated, "any time that one can fuel a commercial vehicle with CNG for at least 50 cents per DGE less than with diesel fuel, then one will have at least a 3-year or shorter payback by having equipped [trucks] for CNG instead of diesel."
Gabrielsen added that "even at the current low oil and diesel prices, self-compressed CNG provides very significant savings for commercial fleets.
Despite the plunge in oil prices ...
www.truckinginfo.com [cached]
Despite the plunge in oil prices that has driven down the pump price of diesel, two of the three means of fueling trucks with compressed natural have remained competitive, according to Jon T. Gabrielsen, president and CEO of Atlanta-based J.T. Gabrielsen Consulting LLC.
"The unsung opportunity all long has been CNG," said Gabrielsen, author of a report, "Alternatively Powered Commercial Vehicles: Global Markets," just published by BCC Research.
The 350-page report discusses10 major alternative fuels for commercial vehicles used in North America, Latin America, Europe, the Middle East and Africa (EMEA), and the Asia-Pacific region. The fuels covered include CNG, LNG, LPG, DME, and Biodieel.
Even as diesel prices fell and stayed low, Gabrielsen said that CNG has stayed competitive for the entire time for those fleets that fuel centrally by compressing the fuel with their own compressors from their own natural gas utility-pipe connection as well as for those fleets that run on their own biogas sources- such as those in the waste collection landfill sector, and those engaged in agricultural animal-waste operations.
"Only retail CNG at truck stops became uncompetitive at the lowest [level of] oil and diesel prices," he said, adding that that segment will "return to competitiveness the soonest, at the lower oil/diesel prices than for most other alternative fuels."
Per Gabrielsen's analysis in the BCC Research report, depending on a wide range of variables, such as annual driving distances and the additional initial vehicle costs to outfit for on-board CNG fuel storage and engine use of natural gas, the "added cost per diesel gallon equivalent (DGE) of CNG fuel is $0.36-0.48/DGE for a 3-year payback.
"So conservatively," he stated, "any time that one can fuel a commercial vehicle with CNG for at least 50 cents per DGE less than with diesel fuel, then one will have at least a 3-year or shorter payback by having equipped [trucks] for CNG instead of diesel."
Gabrielsen added that "even at the current low oil and diesel prices, self-compressed CNG provides very significant savings for commercial fleets.
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