The chart shows the primary and delivered energy consumption of the UK for 2015, with delivered energy split fuel, by sector and by end use. It has four horizontal bars. The x-axis is marked in petajoules and runs from 0 to 9000. The top bar shows primary energy. It starts with about 1100 petajoules of coal use, shown in black, plus a further 2800 petajoules of oil use, shown in brown, plus a further 2800 petajoules of gas use, shown in blue green, plus a further 800 petajoules of nuclear heat, shown in purple, plus a further 700 petajoules of renewables, shown in green, giving a total primary energy demand of about 8200 petajoules. The second bar shows delivered energy broken down by fuel. It starts with 100 petajoules of solid fuel, shown in black, plus a further 2600 petajoules of liquid fuel, shown in brown, plus a further 1700 petajoules of gas, shown in light blue, plus a further 1100 petajoules of electricity, shown in dark blue, plus a further 200 petajoules of renewables and heat, shown in green, giving a delivered energy total of about 5700 petajoules. The difference between this 5700 petajoules and the 8200 petajoules in the top bar is 2500 petajoules marked as ‘lost in conversion and delivery’, shown in grey. The third bar shows delivered energy broken down by sector. The domestic sector, shown in blue, consumes about 1700 petajoules, the services sector, shown in light blue, consumes a further 800 petajoules, the transport sector, shown in orange, a further 2300 petajoules, and industry, shown in pink, a further 1000 petajoules, giving a total of about 5700 petajoules, i.e. the same as in the second bar. The fourth bar shows delivered energy by end use. Space and water heating, shown in yellow, uses about 2200 petajoules, heat above 100 degrees Celsius, shown in dark red, uses about a further 300 petajoules, cooking, shown in light purple, uses about a further 100 petajoules, transport, shown in orange, uses about a further 2300 petajoules, lights and appliances, shown in light yellow, use about a further 600 petajoules and machinery, shown in light brown, uses a further 200 petajoules, giving a total of about 5700 petajoules, i.e. the same as in the second and third bars.