Ethylene vinyl acetate (EVA)

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Discover the factors influencing ethylene vinyl acetate (EVA) markets

Ethylene vinyl acetate (EVA) has a wide range of foaming and packaging applications. It can also be used in hoses and tubes, adhesives, wire and cable insulation, as a coating for heat sealing and for encapsulation in solar cells, according to the ratio of ethylene to VA.

With coverage of Asia-Pacific, Europe and the US, alongside multiple Chinese quotes, ICIS became the first company to provide global EVA pricing in 2022. Gain an in-depth, comprehensive view of the EVA market and its drivers, including a weekly outlook for polyethylene (PE), acetic acid and vinyl acetate monomer (VAM).

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Ethylene vinyl acetate (EVA) news

India’s GAIL to build $7.2bn Madhya Pradesh petrochemical complex

MUMBAI (ICIS)–State-owned GAIL (India) Ltd plans to invest Indian rupee (Rs) 600 billion ($7.2 billion) to build an ethane cracker and its derivative plants in Madhya Pradesh. The cracker will have a 1.5 million tonne/year capacity and will be set up at Ashta in the Sehore district of the state in central India, GAIL said in a regulatory disclosure to the Bombay Stock Exchange (BSE) on 10 June. GAIL did not provide product or capacity details of the ethylene derivatives it plans to produce at the complex. “Around 800 hectares of land shall be provided by the MP [Madhya Pradesh] Industrial Development Corporation, for which the state government has already initiated the process,” GAIL said. Project construction is expected to begin by February 2025, with commercial production likely in the financial year ending March 2031, it added. Investment on the project is still pending approval from GAIL management board, and the mode of financing yet to be decided. The Madhya Pradesh state government has approved the project and land will be allotted soon, state chief minister Mohan Yadav had said in a statement on 7 June. He said that “petrochemicals like linear low density polyethylene (LLDPE), high density polyethylene (HDPE), mono ethylene glycol (MEG) and propylene will be produced” at the site. The new project is part of GAIL’s initiative to enhance its petrochemical portfolio, a company source said. “The demand for petrochemicals is increasing in the country, led by expanding industrial, construction and manufacturing,” he said, citing an 8-9% annual growth rate in India’s polymer demand. In March 2024, GAIL had signed a tripartite agreement with Oil and Natural Gas Corp (ONGC) and Shell Energy India to explore opportunities for the import of ethane and other hydrocarbons at Shell Energy Terminal in Hazira in the western Gujarat state. Separately, the company recently announced plans to set up liquid pipeline for ethylene (C2), propylene (C3) from Vijaipur to Aurai in the northern Uttar Pradesh state. At Pata in the same state, GAIL will begin operations at the 60,000 tonne/year PP plant by December 2024. At Usar in the western Maharashtra state, GAIL expects to begin operations at its 500,000 tonne/year propane dehydrogenation unit (PDH) and 500,000 tonnes/year polypropylene (PP) line by April 2025; and its 50,000 tonne/year isopropylene project by December 2025. In the southern Karnataka state, the company expects to bring on line its 1.25m tonne/year purified terephthalic acid (PTA) plant in Mangalore by March 2025. GAIL had acquired JBF Petrochemicals in June 2023 which allowed it to add PTA to its existing petrochemical portfolio. ($1 = Rs83.49) Focus article by Priya Jestin

11-Jun-2024

Americas top stories: weekly summary

HOUSTON (ICIS)–Here are the top stories from ICIS News from the week ended 7 June. Celanese declares force majeure on acetic acid and VAM in Europe, Americas Celanese has declared force majeure on acetic acid and vinyl acetate monomer (VAM) in the "Western Hemisphere", which is understood to include the Americas and the Europe, Middle East and Africa region. Canada rail strike unlikely to begin before mid-to-late July, rail carrier CN says Rail carrier Canadian National (CN) estimates that a threatened rail strike in Canada is unlikely to begin before mid-to-late July, it said in an update on its website on Thursday. Mexico’s Altamira petchems force majeure declarations continue on severe drought Petrochemicals producers in the production hub of Altamira, in the Mexican state of Tamaulipas, keep declaring force majeure as a severe drought halved water supplies to industrial players. Brazil’s Braskem expects operations at Triunfo to normalize in ‘coming days’ Braskem’s operations at Triunfo in floods-hit state of Rio Grande do Sul are still yet fully normalized, despite the plant having restarted more than two weeks ago, a spokesperson said to ICIS on Wednesday. Pace of China chemical capacity additions unsustainable – Huntsman CEO The blistering pace of chemical capacity additions in China is likely to tail off, as the current wave is the result of prior planning during better times, the CEO of Huntsman said. IPEX: Index down for first time this year on weak demand in all regions The ICIS Petrochemical Index (IPEX) was down 1.2% in May month on month, as weak downstream demand paved the way for price declines in all regions. Protectionism and tariffs a key concern for US chemicals – ACC execs The increasing trend towards protectionism and tariffs is a key concern for the US chemical industry, said executives at the American Chemistry Council (ACC). INSIGHT: Mexico’s emissions, energy policy and Pemex main challenges for new president Mexico’s new – and first female – president Claudia Sheinbaum will have to decide soon into her term whether she changes course in two key aspects: energy policy and greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions, and the support for state-owned, indebted and underperforming energy major Pemex. Nylon recovery progressing but building and construction still weak – AdvanSix CEO AdvanSix continues to see a gradual recovery in nylon demand driven by automotive and packaging, but building and construction remains challenged, said the CEO of AdvanSix.

10-Jun-2024

Asia top stories – weekly summary

SINGAPORE (ICIS)–Here are the top stories from ICIS News Asia and the Middle East for the week ended 7 June 2024. Vietnam’s increase in recycled PE imports boost market mood By Arianne Perez 07-Jun-24 14:37 Producers of recycled polyethylene (rPE) in northeast and southeast Asia have seen a recent uptrend in spot orders from Vietnam amid new requirements from brand owners. Asia MEG demand slows amid limited Mideast cargoes; China supply to grow By Judith Wang 06-Jun-24 13:57 SINGAPORE (ICIS)–A tug of war between snug import availability and slowing demand is likely to continue in Asia’s monoethylene glycol (MEG) market, while an expected increase in China’s domestic supply could shake things up in the near term. INSIGHT: New measures for China property market boon for chemicals By Lina Xu 05-Jun-24 10:00 SINGAPORE (ICIS)–The People's Bank of China (PBoC) released a series of new real estate-related policies on 17 May, including a nationwide removal of minimum interest rate on commercial personal housing loans; reduction in minimum down payment ratio for both first-time and second-time home buyers; and lower interest rate on housing provident fund. NE Asia C2 market sees pressure from long supply, downstream shutdowns By Josh Quah 03-Jun-24 10:49 SINGAPORE (ICIS)–Asia ethylene markets are likely to still face pressure from an overhang of regional supply from May despite some production corrections in June. Asia DEG shrugs off China’s suspended tariff concessions on Taiwan material By Judith Wang 03-Jun-24 15:20 SINGAPORE (ICIS)–Asia’s diethylene glycol (DEG) market is shrugging off China’s decision to suspend tariff concession on its imports of Taiwanese material. China PX buyers prefer domestic over imports on differing yuan exchange rates By Samuel Wong 06-Jun-24 12:36 SINGAPORE (ICIS)–The difference in exchange rates for the Chinese yuan (CNY) set by the People’s Bank of China (PBOC) and the prevailing spot market rate saw downstream purified terephthalic acid (PTA) users in China preferring domestic paraxylene (PX) cargoes over imported cargoes.

10-Jun-2024

Celanese declares force majeure on acetic acid and VAM in Europe, Americas

LONDON (ICIS)–Celanese has declared force majeure on acetic acid and vinyl acetate monomer (VAM) in the "Western Hemisphere", which is understood to include the Americas and the Europe, Middle East and Africa region. The producer attributed the force majeure declaration to "operational failures experienced by multiple suppliers of critical raw materials essential to Celanese’s production of these products." “Right now, we anticipate that our second quarter U.S. gulf coast production of acetic acid and VAM will be negatively impacted by 15 to 20 percent as a result of these temporary challenges which we are still navigating,” said Mark Murray, senior vice president of the Acetyl Chain at Celanese. On the Gulf Coast Celanese produces acetic acid and VAM at Clear Lake, Texas and VAM at Bay City, Texas. The status of these plants and the duration of constraints affecting them could not be confirmed at time of writing. Thumbnail: A major end use for acetic acid and VAM is paint and coatings. (Photo source: Oleksandr Latkun/imageBROKER/Shutterstock)

07-Jun-2024

APIC '24: China oversupply presents challenges and opportunities for Taiwan – PIAT chair

SEOUL (ICIS)–Oversupply of petrochemicals in China has not dampened the country’s role as a key demand driver, presenting Taiwan with both challenges and opportunities, the chairman of the Petrochemical Industry of Taiwan (PIAT) said on Friday. “As we all know, many large-scale integrated projects are carried out in various parts of China by these years leading to an oversupply of petrochemicals … [but] China remains the primary driver of demand growth,” Mihn Tsao told delegates at the Asia Petrochemical Industry Conference (APIC) in Seoul, South Korea. “Taiwan, being an export-oriented economy, cannot ignore China's vast market,” he added. Last year proved exceptionally challenging for Taiwan's petrochemical sector, Tsao said, as global economic growth slowed due to inflation, geopolitical tensions, trade disputes, and climate change concerns, Tsao said. The termination of tariff preferences for 12 petrochemical products under the Economic Cooperation Framework Agreement (ECFA) with China added further strain, he said. Weak global demand and inventory pressures resulted in a significant 12.5% year-on-year decline in Taiwan's overall industrial production index last year, the largest in history, Tsao noted. Taiwan’s petrochemical firms thus experienced reduced operation rates and lower-than-expected profits last year, he said. Going forward, Taiwan's petrochemical industry is actively pursuing sustainable solutions, leveraging artificial intelligence (AI) to enhance production processes and efficiency, while transitioning towards green energy-related products such as ethylene-vinyl acetate copolymer (EVA), epichlorohydrin (ECH), and carbon fiber, Tsao said. Investments in low-carbon energy transformation, circular economy initiatives, and increased renewable energy adoption are also underway to bolster climate change resilience, Tsao added. The two-day APIC event ends Friday.

31-May-2024

APIC ’24: Overcapacity weighs on Japan petrochemical production – JPCA

SINGAPORE/SEOUL (ICIS)–Cracker operations in Japan will remain “challenging” this year amid soft demand while capacity expansion in China continues, according to the Japan Petrochemical Industry Association (JPCA). C2 output falls to record low in 2023 Production of five major plastics shrink by around 5% Capacity optimization among industry main tasks “With new cracker capacities being planned in China almost every year at a pace far exceeding demand, the operation rates of domestic crackers are expected to remain challenging,” said a JPCA report prepared for the Asia Petrochemical Industry Conference (APIC) being held in Seoul. The two-day conference ends on 31 May. In 2023, Japan’s ethylene (C2) production shrank 2.3% to a record low of 5.32 million tonnes, as domestic crackers ran below full capacity, JPCA data showed. “The operation rates of domestic crackers have remained below 90% (this rate is said to be the criterion for judging the economic situation) since August 2022 and the monthly operation rate dropped below 80% four times in 2023,” JPCA said. Japan, which was dislodged by Germany as the world’s third-biggest economy in 2023, is projected to post a 2024 GDP growth of around 1.3%, down from last year’s 1.9% pace. In Q1 2024, the economy shrank at an annualised rate of 2.0% as both consumption and capital spending weakened. For the whole of 2023, the country’s total production of five major plastics – namely, linear density polyethylene (PE), high density PE (HDPE), polypropylene (PP), polystyrene (PS) and polyvinyl chloride (PVC) – declined by an average of 4.7% to 6.02 million tonnes. Japan production of major petrochemicals (in thousand tonnes) Product 2023 2022 % change Ethylene 5,324 5,449 -2.3 LDPE 1,223 1,347 -9.2 HDPE 661 714 -7.4 PP 2,075 2,120 -2.1 PS 564 654 -13.8 PVC 1,496 1,483 0.9 Styrene monomer (SM) 1,428 1,542 -7.4 Ethylene glycol (EG) 264 351 -24.8 Acrylonitrile (ACN) 341 422 -19.2 Sources: JPCA, Japan's Ministry of Economy, Trade and Industry (METI), Japan Styrene Industry Association (PS, SM) and Vinyl Environmental Council (PVC) Domestic demand as ethylene equivalent for the year declined by 11.9% to 3.87 million tonnes, according to JPCA data. “In 2024, there is a risk of a decline in demand due to the deterioration of the global economy, such as price hikes of raw commodities due to supply disruptions caused by several problems,” JPCA said, citing Russia’s prolonged invasion of Ukraine, the Israel-Hamas war, and attacks on commercial ships in the Red Sea. “But a certain amount of demand growth is expected due to the resilience of the US and some developing countries’ economy, and the global economy would have a possibility to make a ‘soft landing’,” JPCA stated. Economists are growing more confident that the US – the world’s biggest economy – will be able to post a 2024 growth rate of 2.4%, easing from the actual GDP growth of 2.5% in 2023. China, although beset by a slumping property sector, should be able to post a 5.0% GDP growth, according to the revised forecast by the International Monetary Fund (IMF). In the report, JPCA also emphasized the petrochemical industry’s tasks to engage in “green” or environmental-friendly transformation toward carbon neutrality by 2050; to enhance and optimize excess production capacity amid a declining population; to push for digital transformation; and contribute to a recycling-oriented society. “In Japan, demonstration experiments using new process technologies and raw materials that contribute to green activities have begun, such as biomass-based fuel, bio-material-based olefins, ammonia synthesis, and hydrocarbon synthesis,” it said. Focus article by Pearl Bantillo

30-May-2024

APIC '24: Chemical plant closures to accelerate amid unprecedented oversupply

SEOUL (ICIS)–Announcements of chemical plant closures are expected to gain momentum throughout 2024 as the industry now realizes that demand will not improve measurably anytime soon to offset languishing margins, a senior industry analyst said on Thursday. Speaking at the Asia Petrochemical Industry Conference (APIC) in Seoul, South Korea, ICIS vice president of chemical analytics Alex Lidback said that "margins for most products are suffering”. Lidback that demand is still growing for base chemicals overall but noted that the growth is slowing. "It’s very difficult to grow your way out of this [excess capacity]," he said. Global base chemical demand growth Lidback attributed the current market woes to excess capacity additions in recent years, particularly in China, resulting in persistent excess capacity in base chemicals such as ethylene, propylene, ethylene glycol, paraxylene (PX), and styrene. "The over-capacity is unprecedented – unless there are extensive shutdowns, the market will not rebalance most products anytime soon," Lidback said. "Major capacity shutdowns will take place when companies decide not to maintain existing assets and delay FIDs [final investment decisions]." This glut of supply has severely eroded profit margins, pushing many producers into the red. “If you go back to previous down cycles, China helped grow out of this excess capacity,” Lidback noted. The situation is different this time around, as China is no longer able to absorb the excess capacity, adding that the imports of base chemicals have declined by 12 million tonnes from 2020 to 2023, he said. China's imports "Growing out of this excess capacity state will take too long, China will not be the savior," Lidback said. The industry will need to make some difficult decisions to rebalance the market, including permanent plant closures, project delays, and even cancellations. “So, what we think is gonna happen over the next few years is starting this year is we're gonna start to see the announcements of permanent closures." While low-cost assets in the Middle East and North America are secure, higher-cost producers in other regions are vulnerable, the ICIS analyst said. Several factors have delayed necessary decisions, including the financial stability of many companies entering the downturn, the integration of some chemical firms with refining operations that benefited from favorable crack spreads, and the lingering hope of a strong demand rebound. "A lot of companies entered this down cycle in a pretty good financial state, which allowed them to ride the wave a little bit further through these tough margins," Lidback said. However, the anticipated demand recovery has not materialized. Lidback recalled the optimism that followed a strong first half of 2022, but noted that the second half was "terrible," and that the hoped-for improvement in 2023 had not occurred. "The hope was that the first half of 2023 would be slow, but the second half of 2023 would be a very strong demand year. Obviously, that didn't just transpire, and we haven't seen really any major improvement in 2024." Lidback also pointed to the high cost of capital as a factor that is making it more difficult for companies to invest in new projects. “It’s a lot harder with these types of interest rates in reverse sitting around 7%. And I’ll tell you that for FIDs, you go to a [management] board right now and ask for a project – that’s going to be really difficult." Focus article by Nurluqman Suratman

30-May-2024

APIC ’24: PODCAST: Asia ethylene June supply, demand likely stable

SEOUL (ICIS)–In this podcast, ICIS markets editor Josh Quah shares an update on the ethylene (C2) market in Asia based on discussions during the Asia Petrochemical Industry Conference (APIC) 2024. S Korea Jun cracker run rates may see some downward adjustment, though unlikely to be significant July arrival demand uncertain amid turnarounds, some recovering margins C2 export allocations to hinge on polymer profitability Visit us at Booth 13 at the Grand Ballroom Foyer, Grand InterContinental Seoul Parnas! Book a meeting with ICIS here.

30-May-2024

APIC '24: Thailand chemicals demand to recover after challenging 2023 – FTIPC

SEOUL (ICIS)–Thailand's petrochemical industry is expected to recover in 2024 as demand improves following a challenging 2023, which was marked by a global economic slowdown, inflation, and high energy costs that dampened consumption. The Federation of Thai Industries' Petrochemical Industry Club (FTIPC), in a report prepared for the Asia Petrochemical Industry Conference (APIC), noted that uncertainties in the global economy, including the recent Israel-Hamas conflict, China's economic stagnation, and instability in US and European financial markets, have impacted the Thai economy. KEY SEGMENTS IMPACTED This challenging environment has already impacted key petrochemical segments. Ethylene consumption, for example, declined in 2023 due to weaker economic conditions and subdued demand. in '000 tonnes/year 2020 2021 2022 2023 Total Capacity 4,609 5,409 5,409 5,360 Production 4,516 5,045 4,530 4,463 Consumption by derivative products* 4,719 5,040 4,478 4,463 Exports 44 99 63 41 Import 163 43 87 95 *Consumption netbacked from polyethylene (PE), ethylene dichloride/vinyl chloride monomer (EDC/VCM), ethylene glycol (EG), and styrene monomer (SM) production Demand for ethylene is expected to remain under pressure in 2024 due to feedstock volatility, weak derivative demand, and increased competition from new capacities in China, southeast Asia, and the US. Additionally, polymer converters are grappling with major concerns such as geopolitical uncertainties, global recession fears, and high inflation rates, as consumers limit spending and further weaken demand for end-use sectors. OUTLOOK AND CHALLENGES AHEAD Looking ahead, Thailand, southeast Asia's second-largest economy, is projected to grow by 2.2%-3.2% in 2024, fueled partly by a rebound in exports and increased private and public investment. However, the recovery in global demand for petrochemicals is not expected to fully materialize until the second half of 2024, according to the FTIPC. This is due in part to a supply glut in Asian markets caused by increased production capacity in China, Vietnam, Indonesia, and Thailand itself, as well as the Middle East, which has prompted producers to reduce output or maintain inventory levels to preserve profit margins. Volatile economic conditions, geopolitical conflicts, new rules of global trade, and the trend of reducing carbon emissions and greenhouse gases present both opportunities and challenges for the petrochemical sector, the FTIPC said. “Businesses must adapt to this changing landscape by enhancing competitiveness, flexibility, and continuous adaptation amidst external uncertainties,” it said. “Integrating business operations with sustainable development is crucial, with a focus on sustainable business growth that meets the demands of consumers in a low-carbon and net-zero emission society.” Focus article by Nurluqman Suratman

30-May-2024

Global chemical industry poised for M&A boost from Japan, India in 2024 – DC Advisory

NEW YORK (ICIS)–The global chemical sector should see increasing mergers and acquisitions (M&A) activity through the rest of 2024 following a depressed 2023, driven in part by portfolio restructuring among Japanese companies as well as increasing interest by Indian buyers, according to an investment bank. “In 2024, we are seeing increased levels of M&A activity as companies reevaluate their portfolios and seek strategic opportunities to drive growth, while navigating a constantly evolving landscape that is currently marked by technological advancements, shifting geopolitical alliances and an increasing emphasis on sustainability,” said investment bank DC Advisory in a report by managing director Federico Mennella and others. It expects the portfolio re-evaluation of Japanese chemical companies to accelerate and spur future M&A activity. China’s aggressive capacity expansion in commodity chemicals has greatly pressured Japanese companies exporting petrochemicals to China. Just under a third of Japan’s petrochemical output is exported, and China accounted for around half of exports in 2022, the investment bank pointed out. “Japanese production of ethylene has dropped to its lowest in 25 years due to China’s fast-growing capacity,” said DC Advisory. “As a result, Japanese diversified chemical companies such as Mitsubishi Chemical, Mitsui Chemicals and Resonac Holdings have recently announced strategies to restructure their petrochemical businesses, such as divesting, collaborating with other companies and to consider IPOs,” it added. Japanese chemical companies have also become more active on the buy side as they transition towards specialty, low-carbon and more sustainable business models. In April 2024, Japan-based Shin-Etsu Chemical announced its planned acquisition of Japan-based semiconductor materials company Mimasu Semiconductor Industry through a tender offer for shares. Shin-Etsu already had a 43.87% stake in Mimasu. In October 2023, Sumitomo Bakelite agreed to buy Asahi Kasei’s Pax packaging and films business serving the pharmaceutical, industrial and food sectors. DC Advisory advised Shin-Etsu and Sumitomo Bakelite on their respective transactions. Other recent deals involving Japan-based buyers include Sumitomo Corp/Saconix, DIC/PCAS Canada and Fujifilm/Entegris’ electronic chemicals business. INDIA AS A BUY-SIDE FORCEMeanwhile, India’s chemical industry has grown sales by over 6%/year on average since 2012 and is now further benefiting from global supply chain diversification, the investment bank pointed out. “We… believe the China Plus One Strategy, set up to minimize supply chain dependencies on China by diversifying the countries they source from, will drive growth in the Indian chemicals industry and prompt further M&A in the sector,” said DC Advisory. “With the Indian public markets recently valuing the specialty chemicals sector at a lifetime peak, we expect Indian companies in the sector will be eager to utilize available cash and if required raise further equity to do global acquisitions,” it added. The investment bank sees Indian buyers as consolidators for global assets in agrochemicals, active pharmaceutical ingredients (APIs), and specialty chemicals CDMO (contract development and manufacturing organization) segments. In November 2023, India-based carbon black producer PCBL Ltd announced the acquisition of India-based water treatment and oil and gas chemicals company Aquapharm Chemicals for $456 million. In June 2023, Bain Capital announced the acquisition of India-based Porus Labs, a producer of ag and specialty chemicals. “Large global funds such as CVC through its investment in Sajjan (2021) and Bain with its investment in Porus Labs, both leading Indian chemicals manufacturers, have created specialty chemicals platforms with an Indian company as the anchor asset from which they can acquire global businesses,” said DC Advisory. OTHER POSITIVE DRIVERSThe overall backdrop is also becoming more positive for chemical deal-making with increased earnings visibility in the sector for 2024; streamlining of portfolios toward growth subsectors; continued consolidation in sectors such as adhesives, coatings, pigments, ag chemicals and flavors and fragrances; and continued interest by private equity buyers, particularly in the sustainability aspect of chemicals, DC Advisory pointed out. The energy transition and the circular economy are also driving chemical sector growth and M&A activity. “We believe chemicals and materials companies that do not incorporate sustainability into their business models will not find buyers and may even struggle to survive, while those driving the change to a cleaner future will be in high demand from both private equity and strategic buyers,” said DC Advisory. Focus article by Joseph Chang

29-May-2024

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