Welcome to CEEDC
The Canadian Energy and Emissions Data Centre (CEEDC, formerly the Canadian Industrial Energy End-Use Data and Analysis Centre) is part of the Energy and Materials Research Group in the School of Resource and Environmental Management. We are located within the Faculty of Environment at Simon Fraser University.
CEEDC is a non-profit organisation funded through government and industry sponsorship. It was established in 1993 through an initiative by Natural Resources Canada to develop a system of National Energy Use Database centres. After more than 20 years of providing quality energy and environmental data, we are still going strong!
We are dedicated to improving the quality and accessibility of practical and unbiased information related to energy use in Canadian industry, transportation, and buildings.
17 January 2018
We have also added a data repository of biofuels and biomass energy data for Canada. This webpage includes as much publicly available data as possible on biofuels and wood pellet biomass. We are working to continually update this information as more data is released and welcome any additions or comments that users may have.
See our EnerInfo newsletter for the infographic below, including links to sources and additional information (available in both French and English).
12 January 2018
CEEDC has received the final release of energy consumption data in industry from Statistics Canada for 2014 and the preliminary data for 2015.
GHG emissions data are updated as well and include estimates of process emissions as they are available to CIEEDAC. Data are accessible online at our web site (here).
Statistics Canada provided GDP data, based on real $2007 for most industries, and the majority of the physical unit production data. Industries dependent on data from the Report on Energy Supply and Demand (primarily electricity supply and construction), are also updated.
1 December 2017
The Canadian Innovative Energy Facilities database has been updated.
The database now contains information on almost 3,500 individual energy facilities, including district energy, cogeneration, and renewables.
Most of the data are publicly available from numerous sources, both private and government, and have been reviewed for consistency. The database provides interactive access to non‐confidential data via mapping, summaries, and data downloads. Data can be sorted and filtered by technology, industry, region, and many other options.