United States foreign trade

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
United States foreign trade
Alternate title:
United States foreign trade. FT900, Summary of United States export and import merchandise trade
Portion of title:
Summary of U.S. export and import merchandise trade
Abbreviated Title:
U.S. foreign trade, FT900, Summ. U.S. export import merch. trade
Physical Description:
13 v. : ; 28 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
United States -- Bureau of the Census
Publisher:
U.S. Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census :
For sale by the Subscriber Services Section (Publications), Bureau of the Census
Place of Publication:
Washington, D.C
Creation Date:
May 1979
Publication Date:
Frequency:
monthly
regular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Imports -- Statistics -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Exports -- Statistics -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Commerce -- Statistics -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Genre:
serial   ( sobekcm )
statistics   ( marcgt )
federal government publication   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( marcgt )

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Issued also to depository libraries in microfiche.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Dec. 1976-
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Ceased in 1988.
General Note:
"FT 900."
General Note:
Description based on: Jan. 1979; title from caption.
General Note:
Beginning with July 1980 for sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S.G.P.O.
General Note:
Latest issue consulted: Mar. 1988.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 001320869
notis - AGH1745
oclc - 07222812
lccn - 81646118
issn - 0730-3270
sobekcm - AA00005268_00001
Classification:
ddc - 382/.0973/00212
System ID:
AA00005268:00039

Related Items

Preceded by:
Summary of U.S. export and import merchandise trade
Succeeded by:
U.S. merchandise trade. Seasonally adjusted imports and exports

Full Text




3. o: o- o-



J.ii


V/


UNITED STATES FOREIGN TRADE


Summary of U.S. Export and

SImport Merchandise Trade
S UNIV. OF FL LIE. I


MAY 1980
ire Transmission 2 30 P.M. Tuesday July 1, 1980


SeasiWSef-'Adjusted end Unadjusted Data
(Including unadjusted data on imports of petroleum and petroleum products)


F.A.S. EXPORTS AND F.A.S. IMPORTS
Seasonally Adjusted
The Bureau of the Census, Department of Commerce, an-
nounced today that during May 1980, exports on an f.a.s.
(free alongside ship) U.S. port of exportation value
basis, excluding Department of Defense (DOD) Military
.Assistance Program Grant-Aid shipments, amounted to
$17,677.7 million and that general imports on an f.a.s.
foreign port of exportation value basis, amounted to
$20,527.7 million.1 2 3
Based on the above export and import figures, the May
merchandise trade balance was in deficit by $2,850.0
million.1 2 3
During the first five months of 1980 (January-May), ex-
ports were at an annual rate of $214,227 million, a level
about 18 percent higher than the calendar year 1979 total
of $181,637 million. Imports for the January-May 1980
period were at an annual rate of $247,268 million, an in-
crease of about 20 percent over the calendar year 1979
total of $1206,327 million.
For the 4-month period, February-May 1980, exports aver-
aged $17,978.4 million per month, about 6 percent higher
than the $16,924.4 million average reported for the pre-
ceding 4-month period, October 1979-January 1980. Imports
on an f.a.s. value basis, averaged $20,520.9 million per
month for the current 4-month period, a level about 5 per-
cent higher than the $19,548.8 million average reported
for the preceding 4-month period.1 2 3
Unadjusted
Exports excluding Military Assistance Program Grant-Aid
shipments decreased from $19,134.3 million in April to
$18,764.4 million in May. With Military Assistance Pro-
gram Grant-Aid shipments included, exports decreased from
$19,146.5 million in April to $18,770.0 million in May.
General imports increased from $19,680.6 million in April
to $20,593.0 million in May.
Note : Footnotes 1, 2, and 3 are shown at the bottom
of page 3.


F.A.S. EXPORTS AND C.I.F. IMPORTS
Seasonally Adjusted
Exports on an f.a.s. (free alongside ship) U.S. port of ex-
portation value basis, excluding Department of Defense (DOD)
Military Assistance Program Grant-Aid shipments, amounted to
$17,677.7 million in May 1980 and general imports on a
c.i.f. (cost, insurance, and freight) U.S. port of entry
value basis, amounted to $21,637.1 million. These May 1980
export and import figures were reported by the Bureau on
June 27, 1980.1 2 3
Based on the above export and import figures, the Ma)
chandise trade balance was in deficit by $3,959.4
million.1 2 3
During the first five months of 1980 (January-May), exports
were at an annual rate of $214,227 million, a level about
18 percent higher than the calendar year 1979 total of
1181,637 million. Imports for the January-May 1980 period
were at an annual rate of $260,591 million, an increase of
about 19 percent over the calendar year 1979 total of
$218,927 million.
For the 4-month period, February-May 1980, exports averaged
$17,978.4 million per month, about 6 percent higher than the
$16,924.4 million average reported for the preceding 4-month
period, October 1979-January 1980. Imports on a c.i.f.
value basis, averaged $1l,618.0 million per month for the
current 4-month period, a level about 5 percent higher than
the $20,681.5 million average reported for the preceding
4-month period.1 2 3

Unadjusted
Exports excluding Military Assistance Program Grant-Aid
shipments decreased from $19,134.3 million in April to
S18,764.4 million in May. With Military Assistance Program
Grant-Aid shipments included, exports decreased from
$19,146.5 million in April to $18,770.0 million in May.
General imports increased from $20,729.8 million in April
to $21,707.9 million in May.


CiN U.S. Department
. x of Commerce
\t F BUREAU OF
/ THE CENSUS
a%= dFcUt


Inquiries concerning thi figures should be address to the Chief, Foreign Trade Division. Bureau of
the Cemus, Washington, D.C. 20233. Td: Aream Code 301. 763-5140,763-7754; and 763-7755.
For sale by the Subscriber Services Section IPublications). Bureau of the Caenms, Wahington, D.C.
20233, or any U.S. Deperment of Caonnmce digrict office. Poasp stamps not emmpable; currency
submitled at sender's risk. Remittancs froan foreign countries must be by international money order
or by a daft on a U.S. bank. Priest 30 OMftp ca. Annual subscription (FT 900, 975, 985. and 986
combinemdl) $14.90.








EXPLANATION C


Coverage

The U.S. foreign trade statistics include, in general, both
government and nongovernment shipments of merchandise
and reflect the physical movement of foreign trade shipments
into and out of the U.S. Customs territory (includes the 50
States, the District of Columbia, and Puerto Rico), with certain
exceptions. The statistics exclude data on shipments between
the United States, Puerto Rico, and U.S. possessions, between
U.S. possessions and foreign countries, shipments to U.S. Armed
Forces and diplomatic missions abroad for their own use and
American goods returned to the United States by its Armed
Forces, intransit shipments, etc. (See paragraph below regarding
sources of further information.)
Users of the statistics are advised that cumulations of data
over at least 4-month periods are desirable to identify under-
lying trends. Month-to-month changes in imports, exports, and
similar series often reflect primarily irregular movements.
differences in monthly carryover, etc.

Valuation of Imports

C.i.f. Import Value.-The c.i.f. (cost, insurance, and freight)
value represents the value of imports at the first port of entry
in the United States. It is based on the purchase price and in-
cludes all freight, insurance, and other charges (excluding U.S.
import duties) incurred in bringing the merchandise from the
country of exportation and generally placing it alongside the
carrier at the first port of entry in the United States. If the
merchandise was acquired in a transaction between related
parties, the purchase price used in deriving the c.i.f. value is
based on an arm's-length equivalent transaction price, i.e.,
a price which would exist between unrelated buyers and sellers.


IF STATISTICS V


F.a.s. Import Value.-The f.a.s. (free alongside ship) valuj|
represents the transaction value of imports at the foreign po4t
of exportation. It is based on the purchase price, i.e., the actualI
transaction value and generally includes all charges incurred i =
placing the merchandise alongside the carrier at the port oji
exportation in the country of exportation.


Valuation of Exports

F.a.s. Export Value.-The value reported in the export statistics
generally is equivalent to an f.a.s. (free alongside ship) valmu
at the U.S. port of export, based on the transaction price
including inland freight, insurance and other charges incurred[,
in placing the merchandise alongside the carrier at the U.S
port of exportation.



SOURCES OF FURTHER INFORMATION


Additional foreign trade statistics and information regarding(
coverage, valuation, sampling, and qualifications which should
be considered by users of the statistics are contained primarily
in the following publications: Report FT990, Highlights of U. $
Export and Import Trade: FT 135, U.S. General Importsi
Schedule A Commodity by Country; FT 410, U.S. Exports;:.
Schedule E Commodity by Country; and the Guide to Foreig
Trade Statistics. Information regarding additional sources OT
statistics, the methodology used in seasonally adjusting the data.:
and other matters relating to foreign trade statistics may bg
obtained from the Foreign Trade Division, Bureau of thi:
Census, Washington, D.C. 20233.










Table 1. U.S. Exports, General Imports, and Merchandise Trade Balances, by Month: January 1979

to May 1980

(Values In millions of Dollars, seasonally adjusted. Lnports are on an af a value DaI- or. i,. Rereral imports are sno.n in lerms of cL f anIi' as
eatues. See xpltnatilon of Utatistcas for informrstion or. coaerr.e, defrt, tioins of export and import .Blues, anrd source or further tr, iGrmaBiO,'


F.a.a. value Porlen. change i. I v F p .1 values Gi
Period season ra F a 's e ports- r A. sportss
eajugtea previous asornalls Percent Lhange 5eaGonaill Percent rchnrKe c.l.f -loports i a ; imports
Sor. t h adste from adju3Etea roi
dit. dollars amilt .ollsarsI previous -.r .Th all. aol lars preul ,o n O th i i l aollarsi ail l. dcilarEl

91979

January-May. ..... ....... 6bq.'39.7 3, 0' '6 "c9 -..ru J 3. I1

January.. ................ .. 1i 26.0 -0.1 ,9 .0 .10 ..27 10 i j -.,332 0 -3.2n2.
February................... 13.oll .n 1'..5C,.0 -11.9 1-.b05.O -115. ..891 > -989 5
March...... ....... ... l 9 .3 .5 0 lI.il' t -a .1 l .2 5 2 -z.02u s 1 .-0-Al.2
Aprll.............. ....... 13,97 8 8 -2.3 It..a .i 3 2 .,. .- 2 -2.ati 1.8 2t, b
May. .. .... .. .. 14.083.1 7 17.'i.3) *j., It. .i *3 l. 6.2 -2. 5. 2
Jome...... ...... .t,,8 7. -5.2 l'.8'll *-2 4 1 .83 .- *2. ." 2 -2.0 n I
July ............. ...... 1 ,691. 17.si3 r -0.1 ]l. o0 .. l 2. 112 5 1.11, 0C
Auguat........... ... ... 15,713 3 -0.1 19.360.9 -6 t, 18.2" 2 *- 8 -s.ob' b -2..ji.9
September........... ... l 5,822.u *0 1 1 ].3 n 18.22' I *. -.n O .o. '
taoaber................ 16.t, 0 F 20 .Iu .9 .i s i)' I *8 3.i." B -v2.3 I
No ber .. ....... .. 1 ,928 I *1 : 19.r.l..a -:.- '. :..' -2 ,732 3 -1 .r.20
Deember... .. .... ... ... lb,'l n -1.1 20.b09 *5..6 19.c. .- 0 -b Oc c -2.20 3

1980

January-May.... ..... ...... 9.. 61.: i ] -A n I I..; R -14 I -1. n
January.... ............... I.. ,' ] ." -3 o 22,10' 2 20 ,-. 8 t l .-.'9 9' ]
February................... 1... 3 .2i 'I, ';.., .' ,3:, j j. '.. -- -2' -
Ma ch .................... 17 -3 :1. .,-, L. :,-," ,-,
March.....................3 .
April...................... 8.. .- .s 3 1^68 6 .s3 .
May........................ 7.A7'' 5 *s..!' I -rs .r n .
June. .....................
July.. ..................
Auguat...................
September..................
October............ ........
Nove ber ....... .... ....
Decae ber ..... .... .......

5Exports represent ahlpment; of doaentc ann farn gri mnrchnrc ai e corunined. encludnsin epartEr-ent o0 D'efesn IE.:' Millitar u eaunce Procram s.ra.rr-tid
Shipments on an f.a.a. iree ulorngace shapyl U. port of xp-rtatlon value basil .eral nporr y present ..i.pa.er t. of .irchtrase ra a c.s 1 isn.
lnmsrance, and freightl 11.5. port of entry value oasi1 and or, anr [.a s. Ifree atirv.cio shrpl foreign port oI exportatior. .uae r..u.s
1The total show an trits table, are derived by dadr. the seabontalI &Jso-e ;o'nu,.vsty scv.,ponm.-et a- sho-T. Sr. table 3 for axportu and talent u anda
for L.ports.
'Percentage change from same perito in previous year.














SExport and import statistical series are adjusted for seasonal and iorking-dar iarial.on bul not for changes in price level Reflect.ng a new methodology irniroduced with
statistics for January 1979 the adjusted montrhi export 3nd import totals for 1979 and 1980 presented in this report are derived by adding the ieasonaliv adjusted comoonenIs
(i.e SITC sections) The factors used to adjust the 1979-1980 component series represent the combination of seasonal adjustment factors developed from monthly dala through
1979 and the appropriate working-day factors Prior to January 1979 monthly totals were adjusted independently of the components
2Cumulatons of data over 31 least 4 month periods are desirable to identify underlying trends Month to month changes in ehDoris imports and sirrlar serie; ohern reflect
primarily irregular movements differences in monThly carryover etc Recent month to month percent changes in the overall Eea.onjill JdiuStEd nporrt and amod urses re r i pre
sented in the following table with average percent rronth to montl rise and decline over longer period r:howr for companion, Tne averages exolude Dercentage changes for Ill
the period October December 1977 because of abnormalities in the data due to erf cis of dock srr.ke: and 121 periods, when negligible changes Iero pDecent) .n the level of
exportstimports occurred.


Month-to-month Average monthly rates of change

Average Average .4 months 12 months
Series Apr.-May Mar.-Apr. Feb.-Mar. Jan.-Feb. rise decline Jan. 1980- M1y 19'9-
1980 1980 1980 1980 1977-1979 1977-1979 la,. 1980 Maye 1980


(Percent) (Percent) (Percent) (Percent) (Percent) (Percent) (Percent) (Percent)


F.a.s. export value.. -4.3 -0.4 '-.b -0.? +4.0 -4.0 -,.6 -2 09
F.a.s. Import value.. .6.3 -6.3 --.8 '3.3 -5.4 -3.7 -0 .4 -".0
C.i.f. import value.. .6.4 -6.2 --.9 '3.'2 5.6 -3.8 -0.4 *1.9

JSee the "Explanation of Statistics tor definitions of the export and import ,alues and trade balances







TABLE 2. U.S. EXPORTS AND GENERAL IMPORTS OF MERCHANDISE

Selected Export and Import Commodities, Selected Countries, and World Areas

In millions of dollars. Exports are on an f.a.s. (free alongside ship) U.S. port of
exportation value basis. Department of Defense Military Assistance Program Grant-Aid
shipments areincluded in the commodity and country totals shown in this table, but
excluded from SITC section and over-all export totals shown in other tables of this
report. General imports are on an f.a.s. foreign port of exportation value basis.
Export and import data are seasonally adjusted unless otherwise noted.

Part A. Selected export and import commodity groupings with trade balances therefore:
Difference
Value
May Apr.
May April March vs vs
1980 1980 1980 Apr. Mar.

Agricultural Commodities, unadjusted
Domestic and Foreign
Exports 3,256.7 3,511.9 3,736.7 -255.2 -224.8
General imports 1,478.5 1,458.2 1,536.2 +20.3 -78.0
Trade balance +1,778.2 +2,053.7 +2,200.5 -275.5 -146.8

Petroleum and selected
products, unadjusted
Domestic and Foreign
Exports 249.7 204.8 234.9 +44.9 -30.1
General imports 6,577.8 5,872.8 6,937.5 +705.0 -1,064.7
Trade balance -6,328.1 -5,668.0 -6,702.6 -660.1 +1,034.6

Manufactured goods
(Commodity sections 5, 6, 7, 8)
Domestic Exports 11,611.7 11,744.5 11,801.9 -132.8 -57.4
General imports 10,627.5 9,968.6 10,175.8 +658.9 -207.2
Trade balance +984.2 +1,775.9 +1,626.1 -791.7 +149.8

Iron and steel mill products,
unadjusted
Domestic Exports 261.9 251.9 226.0 +10.0 +25.9
General Imports 665.3 535.0 482.1 +130.3 +52.9
Trade balance -403.4 -283.1 -256.1 -120.3 -27.0



Part B. Selected export commodities:

Wheat 417.7 472.9 465.5 -55.2 +7.4
Rice 115.9 99.0 108.7 +16.9 -9.7
Corn 535.1 676.9 677.0 -141.8 -0.1
Vegetables fresh, chilled, frozen
and dried 47.3 67.1 60.5 -19.8 +6.6
Tobacco, manufactured 71.6 87.8 143.9 -16.2 -56.1
Soybeans 506.6 447.2 411.2 +59.4 +36.0
Pulpwood, chips, logs 188.3 220.3 207.0 -32.0 +13.3
Pulp and waste paper 172.4 188.5 168.8 -16.1 +19.7
Cotton 286.5 245.4 290.4 +41.1 -45.0
Bituminous coal 356.9 370.4 335.5 -13.5 +34.9
Petroleum products 249.7 204.8 234.9 +44.9 -30.1
Natural gas 34.7 21.5 32.3 +13.2 -10.8
Inedible tallow 63.9 89.7 82.4 -25.8 +7.3
Inorganic chemicals 242.8 216.3 278.4 +26.5 -62.1
Textile yarn and fabrics 284.2 297.3 299.2 -13.1 -1.9
Pearls and precious stones 68.6 36.7 56.1 +31.9 -19.4
Nonferrous metals 386.2 722.9 418.7 -336.7 +304.2
Telecommunications equipment 251.0 283.1 290.7 -32.1 -7.6
Office machines and ADP equipment 745.5 618.0 711.2 +127.5 -93.2
Heating and cooling equipment and
parts 164.9 194.7 184.3 -29.8 +10.4
Passenger cars:
To Canada 232.2 262.5 308.6 -30.3 -46.1
To other countries 72.6 88.8 71.4 -16.2 +17.4
Aircraft, spacecraft, and parts 1,178.2 1,024.9 1,086.0 +153.3 -61.1
Numismatic coins 16.5 49.8 194.3 -33.3 -144.5
Plonmonetary gold 287.6 673.9 477.1 -386.3 +196.8





TABLE 2. U.S. EXPORTS AND GENERAL IMPORTS OF MERCHANDISE--Continued

Part C. Selected import commodities:


May
1980


April March
1980 1980


Difference
Value
May Apr.
vs vs
Apr. Mar.


Fish, shellfish and preparations
Meat, fresh, chilled or frozen
Cocoa
Alcoholic beverages
Tobacco unmanufactured
Pulp and waste paper
Iron ore and concentrates
Ores and concentrates of base metals
Energy products
Natural gas
Oils and fats-animal and vegetable
Inorganic chemicals
Chemical materials and products
Newsprint
Iron or steel tubes, pipes,
fittings
Office machines and ADP equipment
Radios
Tubes, transistors, and
semi-conductors
Passenger cars:
From Canada
From other countries
Aircraft, spacecraft and parts
Clothing
Footwear
Watches and clocks
Toys, games, sporting goods
Numismatic coins
Nonmonetary gold


215.1 193.9 233.4 +21.2
141.8 106.7 146.3 +35.1
86.7 109.0 66.5 -22.3
188.4 160.4 162.4 +28.0
43.3 57.9 28.3 -14.6
163.6 140.1 179.6 +23.5
86.0 104.0 53.9 -18.0
146.4 188.0 148.3 -41.6
6,555.9 5,844.9 6,919.2 +711.0
367.8 502.3 541.5 -134.5
30.7 48.8 42.3 -18.1
225.8 190.5 236.0 +35.3
79.4 59.2 53.9 +20.2
239.5 211.1 232.4 +28.4

198.9 150.2 145.5 +48.7
241.2 215.7 211.8 +25.5
142.1 124.9 126.9 +17.2

325.7 274.6 307.2 +51.1


272.4
1,117.9
189.0
588.6
250.9
93.3
179.5
131.7
211.0


239.2
1,002.4
150.5
466.7
192.1
67.4
139.8
374.6
247.3


286.0
974.6
116.8
538.5
221.2
96.7
173.2
76.4
151.6


+33.2
+115.5
+38.5
+121.9
+58.8
+25.9
+39.7
-242.9
-36.3


Part D. Selected world areas and countries with trade balances therefore:


Developed Countries
Domestic and Foreign Exports
General Imports
Trade balance

Canada
Domestic and Foreign Exports
General Imports
Trade balance

Western Europe
Domestic and Foreign Exports
General Imports
Trade balance

United Kingdom
Domestic and Foreign Exports
General Imports
Trade balance

Fed. Rep. Germany
Domestic and Foreign Exports
General Imports
Trade balance

Japan
Domestic and Foreign Exports
General Imports
Trade balance


10,484.7
10,951.1
-466.4


2,797.1
3,195.3
-398.2


5,427.3
4,183.9
+1,243.4


1,237.7
763.1
+474.6


829.2
1,173.8
-344.6


1,599.1
2,730.4
-1,131.3


Organization of Petroleum
Exporting Countries (OPEC), unadjusted
Domestic and Foreign
Exports 1 407.2
General Imports 4,489.0
Trade balance -3 081.8


11,572.6
10,280.6
+1,292.0


2,824.9
3,067.3
-242.4


6,323.0
3,952.8
+2,370.2


1,302.9
827.6
+475.3


1,048.8
1,037.8
+11.0


1,843.1
2,412.7
-569.6




1,482.9
4,114.4
-2,631.5


11,269.3
10,705.4
+563.9


3,115.6
3,527.2
-411.6


5,909.9
3,964.3
+1,945.6


1,199.1
830.2
+368.9


909.7
1,132.8
-223.1


1,809.8
2,359.2
-549.4



1,463.9
4,823.6
-3,359.7


-1,087.9
+670.5
-1,758.4


-27.8
+128.0
-155.8


-895.7
+231.1
-1,126.8


-65.2
-64.5
-0.7


-219.6
+136.0
-355.6


-244.0
+317.7
-561.7




-75.7
+374.6
-450.3


-39 5
-39.6
+42.5
-2.0
+29.6
-39.5
+50.1
+39.7
-1,074.3
-39.2
+6.5
-45.5
+5.3
-21.3

+4.7
+3.9
-2.0

-32.6

-46.8
+27.8
+33.7
-71.8
-29.1
-29.3
-33.4
+298.2
+95.7


+303.3
-424.8
+728.1


-290.7
-459.9
+169.2


+413.1
-11.5
+424.6


+103.8
-2.6
+106.4


+139.1
-95.0
+234.1


+33.3
+53.5
-20.2




+19.0
-709.2
+728.2





-.
6

Table 3. U.S. Exports of Domestic and Foreign Merchandise by Month: January 1979
to May 1980
tin amilions 01 dollars. Dit. are on an i.-.s. saluc basis. See 'xplanatIon of Statistics for nfotjation ODn coverage. definition of f.a.s. export
value and l source: of further infaniatlon. UnAdji.itea total. represent sum of unfounded figures and may wary slLghtly from rm of rounded amounts.)

Scheaulte E ections. Doaetic Merch-,ndise, Excluding iDODJ Grant-Aid, and Foreign Rleeirpornsl I Total
_Period eFor- (Sect ionas

0 ? 3 .. S 6 1 8 9' Forele'n) Aid

S.a.onally najusted 4I.a.s. value)

1979

January-M ......... '. ,.ct l ". t,.. .'.21 721.-.3 6. 0j.o b,131.- 28,00.7 .,887.. 3,3,9.3 1,269.6 69,239.2 25.7
Janu ry .. ......... 1,3 .9 .L 1,550.. ....b I-..8 1,29:., 1,198.2 ,.386.2 9.7.1 584.0 208.8 13,2n0.0 3.2
Febru ....... ..L.. l.-l. o. I ,' .'3 4-5.. 1 1.2 1, 3..'< l.3l. 5.o34.5 983.? b38.6 23.8 13,615.5 4.0
March ........ .. '. .) .) ill..' 1 1.3 1,3;'.t 1,251.4 s,705.3 999.3 684.5 2B6..6 l.,297.3 2.3
April............. 1, ..1 :. t1.. ..3.6 l:%.h 1, 1 00.. I00.Q 0.. 9A6. 686.1 2-t.. L1,978.8 10.3
May............ .... 1, .. 1-. 1,-91'. -2,." 10'-.. I,30G .b 1i,;2 .8 ,379.3 1,0019.1 Th6 .l 283.9 A.,083.1 5.9
Ju ne............... I.tb.j.> ]l.j I 100.. .0-.9 18'.n s, i.37.0 1,3l1.o 1,7U0.1 L.032.o 6bb7.. 263.1 L.L,817.3 21.5
July ... ...... ... 1 1.3.1 2 1 I L,'I11. 3i'.0 17.6 1,.436.1 1,318.6 6,0-2.8 t1,04.. 821.8 235.8 15,691.1 6.1
August ............. .i B 1B .8 1,6"b.4q .t2;.8 1I0.I1 l,~I9.. 1,371.8 6,07i.1 1,0. .. ?'6.3 261.0 15,713.3 31-.4
September........... ,- l.'. 1,9..l ..5., IlB6 .' 1,n2;.0 1,.24.8 ),878. L 1, 1 .riJ 35.0 253.3 1 ,822.4 20.0
October.. .......... -,0 .' I'r.. 1,902.,' 85.0 1...o 1,'03.8 1, 20.0 n,08;.5 L,L.".5 [1,043.5 284..5 16,a80 71.8
November. ....... .. :,0 .. .,O 6'.6 -rt.s sbc.- 1.50,.- i.i07.c t .6 32.8 1,171.0 1, 12.0 353.5 16,928.1 19.1
,ecember. .......... o,L .9 ;lt.3 .,063.6 il9.. 158..2 1,5 l.. 1,57-.. 6.862., 1.190.8 Os .O 322. I 16,1.1.6 30.

1980

January-'i..... I'.= ; is I.,'.. .- '.0. i -i : ..,i .)1 .0.' 1 3. 9 "51 .O66. 3,49 I.ra8 3 83, 61. n60.7
January.......... .. ', ,. i 5 "-, 5. 3 1,1I.0 1, 3.1 0.0010.7 '. A bi59 329 .. 17,3 i 17.0
Febrnua .... .... '..Bi.. 213. 2,110u. '3.- l-2.2 1,'.. l,7'0.1 ,A, 0 l.-3 1 -27.2 263.2 [1 ,233.0 12 2
Marc............ :,l.5 i .9 ,111. 6.1.'. 2 .1 P 1 ,6 .v3 16 ,3...8 653.7 369.- 18,534.. 13.6
April ............... -,lc!.i -6 ',05". o00.. 10.1 1, .a8.5 ",0.9 ? b..h... a. 1.261.) L.115.8 331. ; 16,.68.4 12.3
y r ...........l. ..0. 1. 1 .i ; -' i ,i" 1' I ... 1 1 I,.-' ,'.'9. o985.1 3? 4. I',r ". 5.6
June ..............
July ....... ...
Au -u t.............
Septeibe r..........
Octo er ............
Novenb. r ...........
December .........

UniaoaJustea if.a.5. v.Jue)

1979

January-De.c nber.... -','-.- e,33] ,75, .3 a,c't.9 1, i.L.5.' i',3r,..- Ia,a i.2 ;0,-03.8 l,.,ls.. %.030.3 3.223.6 181,s3le.7 164.8
Januirs-'- ....... ,,].1.l ab;'.2' .b 1,uilb. "2-...] t,,-s .l tb,2;..o 28,b110. a ,960.2 3,3:9.3 1,2.9.6 '0, L. .0 25.1
January ............ i, 31. [ L0:.. G,' 0.- i30.1 l[-.8 l, 3.. .l. L 5 04 0.1 8b j.2 ,6-.0 208.8 12,4i8.1 3.2
Febru ry ........... 1,31..) 1 1." 1,513., 2: .u0 1:3.7 i,153. 1,L35.3 3 39 3 916.8 638.o 2.'3.8 1[ ,928.5 4.0
March.............. 1. i. I' ., 1, 2. 1,38. I ,325. 1, i.133.2 68-.5 86.6 1 5,55. .4 2.3
April.............. );.1 20:. [cct.,'' .. s2.6 1.:98 1,2-6.5 i .6-3.9 96,.3 o68.1 2-6. 1l,257.0 10.3
May................ .8'-.8 1 3.iI 1,t I.' il .- 1,320.8 1,353.0 ,,3 I7.2 1,0; 1. 7662.1 283.9 1.,812.9 5.9
June. ............... A 4. l':..-" 1" I,0 9. 1I7., 1,:.13. 1 ,'-68.1 .,98. I i,07..8 667.. 263.5 15,3t-..5 21.5
Jul" .. ............ .',)., .3 I1 .- 1,.3-.. ))-..0 3:. .o 1,.33.. I,;30.3 ,b651.1] 497.6 821 8 235. 14 ,725.1 6.1
August ..... ...... .u ..' I L ,] .r. i.. 8 I,3-I. :..o00.. i,038 9 tin 3 261.0 14,975.1 34.4
Sepiemb- r.......... r ..-,r L.o .' .. J -38t.U 3.1 i,159.6 1.3,D.' .6-i..a 1.060.0 o15.0 ?73.3 14., 19.6 20.0
October... ......... -.j '-.l 5,-0.6 ;"*'.- li it5: I, o 6 o,3-6.6 1,1 '.. 5.043. 24..5) 1l ,275.5 7.8
Nos.mBber..... .17.- :1 )'3.0 1.. In.... 1 ,-.3-. I,0'.b b. 11,6 2 I, I,1.' 0 3 3 i1',301.2 19.1
Deceot.er.. .... .... .:-J 6 5:3 a :.160., i.-..' :.". 1,0'; 5 1,53s 9 n,3 1,1 .,) >-.0 322. 16,9:i.2 30.6

1980

Jasr r-'l" ....... I....'. ii .. rr .i .. rc.. 1 3.. I 3 4 9.5 i (88.4 0 .1 9. 60.7
Jann ry.... ........ '..... 4 1,: ":" -Il 139 rc l. L I l5.t,-7 5.'lS 1,, b 619.1 379.- 16,34.3.9 17.0
Fe-bruary........... :,0-t 1 20u. 1 2, ', t .3,.8 1-. 1,3j'1. 1.'3- t,5.0.' 1 i,408 i 41 5.2 283.2 16,958.6 12.2
March ............. -, i. .. 335 :j ,)' .n :28 1 1, 0. .8.. 1 ..... 1..2 ; 833.2 369.4. l',671.,. 13.6
April... .......... .,I .B .. .: tiu.5 10.1 l,7i0. .'. ,0 8 7,01 ... 1,304 6 1,115.8 331.7 19,134 3 12.3
iy ........... ...... .. r I .'. l 1,9 1 -. I.84 ".34 .r 1.33' I r,6 .1 374 ? 18,7d64.4 5.6
JunE ............
July ..............
S.t e .. r..........

October............
Nc vemnbe r.........
December r... ....

'S.cea lJ E sectloa de:rcnptlon ire as follow.: 0 Fooo .-nd live aniniaml I. Bewvrage an tooacCeo; 2. Cruae matenals, nleolbie, except fuels;
3. 1lJaeral fuel, lubcriat, a,,: ril.te.- material. -. Ol 1 an. i .t.--an.mal aia vegetable. 5. Chemical. an a remlat proauct, N.S.P.P.; 6. Manufmc-
t-re.,] 0oo3 cas-sild chizlly aD- material '. M ach nery snd transport equiLpmen't. 8. MslceIllxnious mianuiacturea articles. N.S.P.F., and 9. Commodltles
and tranoactlsns not cla 1-fled e i eler-.
toajusten lor :a eaon and .orring-day variation Ulng we.-sonal .aajustmaeno factors Introalcet in January 1980. Adjustment factors have not been applied
to a.ma lor ,chtie,.ule E -ectlon, 3 9 1nd Foreign 1Reesportsl aue to the absence oT identifiable seasonoa patterns. The monthly seasonally adjusted
export total pre-sntel t tablE I repre-ent tre ..r. ou th component totals a. aow In thi- table. Annual total amre not shown for seasonally adjusted
dlat.. 'r, i'ju; "tea a i hua -a beh a|i for an.rnual total .
"'.-c.dlti-: c-nt-rttr me [ `rut.t.1 Sr.tcz a- m iport and '.hnch at r.- .s.e of espnrtatIon are Ir substantially the same condition as when imported.
',crs'al:. E iecions 0-9 ar..i F.ore.I-n iRsrrportlr co.binre,. ELCt, 1laltiary Aiai.'ance Progran .rant-Ald shipmentn are excluded from this total.
r,-prc-ente only -Wport n nlprcnt irom Lth L'riJt-n Stairs an-. iiffer front IOD Millitary A5siataaice Pr.-graa Grant-Ala thipoent itgure- unaer this program
a. follow '31 Trar,.'er_ *_ the .aten.al precurva o-lt=ane tre Uriated states aja rasuitler. Ifrom LOD overseas '-tock are excluded iron export shJpmeots;
(b Export alue Is t.a..-. -hereas. - month ar i. nlciudEd In Bu au of the Census reports in the second montb subsequ-r.t to the monLb reported by DOD.










Table 4. U.S. General Imports of Merchandise by Month: January 1979 to May 1980

(In millions of dollars. Dota are on s I a t le ba'le .ee 'planaltlor, if 'i\a r al s [or ilr.rrumaton In Icorprrae nef r1.ti .r. of c.1.[ Imort 1 aLue
sod sources of further inforatior. Utadjuscel totals represent ,..m of unrounded l fures r.rd no. ..rv ollntl, fr,, ., ,t rounded u.,',nt.

ACt.eduiLe A sect i .n
Period T, At
Perio -------- ------- | ------ | -------- ------- | --------------- -------------- ---- "
"e nI 32 u t'-,' ., 0 iG Lf.

Seauonull, oajusta < i value


1979

January-Mlay a .. .... b,b 65 .2 1,081.7 -, -6.0 .1 l.ll.l1 : .I 3,,l).. ,r8 j.r ., 6 t n.I' ] I,'i' 8:1.'- I'
January .......... ..... 1,319.2 ;32.; "' .. ..3( .1t -.t J6a., ,0 0. I '; 1. A l', i i
February.. ..... ll.'8.- I'3.. "'.2 3 ',"'0.i3 i3 t .. .*u... -,; .. ." ,' l ', )
March ... ............ ', .] 'lt./ 9 '0 .3 .,.230.. :6.!- 'l-.. ., l. i -,35-.. I rj. .,, I i; .- '..3) a
April.. ... ... .. 2 0. .. .u .' '. .. .,331.0 .,' 8 .... lo,s- '
iVay .......... .. ............. ,3 1, -.3 .., 31.. .' .. '...0 .,trl.* ,., .
June. ...... .. 1 ,.ro .5 .; 2 9, l .1 -,B, 0 .i. l r,.BL. .' .i8. 1 .,aij ., ,,B6 3 -1; I" +,t ,. '
July ........ .. 1,l o0.U i'.t. :". .-13 .'A s .' s 8. .3 .. -,>j3.. L .' ]t I .
AUguSI l,!o .- l ''. ". I.. .V 8.* .,'. i. ,0,C'.0 -34.r. 1 ,3i ,
HSeptember. ........... l, 0.. ...i 'tO.L B.-.6. i. r i. t .lh .)
October ........ ... ... .. ., '-.- ".1.] )[j.' ; ,1, .: .3 t t. l8 l ." ,-, t. I : ,1-n A)
November ...... ... .5 ,'c .- .. 1 '3.: .h .- .1 ..t l '. 3i .t'O -
December ....... ...... ..... l 0.. 'l o .:1.. h ,S" .,8... .,' .] I >.. 3.1 .I ,. '" 26

1980

Janulry-ay .. .. .. "C, I I i I:" i t..r "' I l .' I. .I : -"l

January ... ... .. ,.61.6 lOt.0 1,1t? 0. R n,8' 4 ". O i ',AL. t ., l .
February .. B:89. 2'1. iO' .i 8,l1f.3 .-. b,+ .0G 14, ] ,.',r r' ? .1-
I1arch............. .. 1,**..'l .I.r 1. n.i.0 ..' 1 t '1 8 t",u.1 0 'lt l ,.l 2 .'r 0 1. u
April.. .. .. .. 1,378. '..- U.. i + s :- ,. .A .. ..3' : l ,- .,3)
ay... ...... i 1U.n *i : i- i I 1 l 1 I j l
June.....................
July......
August .... ...
Sept ember ... .. ..
Oct ober. ..........
November ..............
December......... ...

r.d.,ii teu i i Ial I

1979

January-Deceaber. ..... ... 1 I ,O 3,B .n- r ...' r,-3 J. .J 1.'* -I .
January-i sv .. ... .. Jn 1,,u'i. l -,,7 .. .- .'i i. ." 1'0 I, R 'l .

January .. ........... '-.0 d t.' ..,530.C' I -.: 3j. : 2',- L'." -,' I Jl. 31- Ib, '? r'
February.tj...... .. ........ 1,l' .. .1 2 3. _, l. ,.1 1 .3 r
Farch .. .. ..... .3 -2.o '11.1 -,30.. a .- [ ". .. t 1 ,' 3.' I .
April. .. l, 3.0b ?. .)5 *. 3. -, .' .' 8 : ..'3.. .,0 r... I : l. .
tMy. .......... .. 1, 33 .- 3'.o 1l, ." -,.si.- ." -.o :, "u. -, 1 v.- ... I .
June .. ....... .. -o -.3 ,33.t .3u3 .' r ",to-. ., .' u 1",0 i -. 16..'
July.T ... ... ... .. .. .. 1. '." '. .1 t .'. 13.; IC. .a ', 3 .,1i t 3L lo .-
Auguet........ .. .,.. ..*' b.i. ". '. '.- t9i. ., 1. .' l .
September.............. .. .1 50. i ; --. l .- .-:6. 0. ,, .. 1 i .' i t 0 -,- I ..:
October ...... ... .. .. :. L-. ..i, ..2 E.. "- .'' "' L' '.' 1 ". "' t -
November .............. .. A ..i i. '
December .... .. ........ ... .. '..'i 3 i- '....

1980

Ju.nu.ry-May. ........ .. *1 1 I
January ............... .. 1,. r."'. c l .I .-
February .. .... .. .". l2.2I 1 0 5 n ;,.l 3 i A I : 3 '
March.. .... .. .. 1,... .' j I. i I ) I '
April .... ..... .. .. ... I 3 .1 '. .' "u 1 33. I I '' '
lay .. .. .. .. .. A .' A ii
Juo e ... .
July.....
August....
September
October ... .
November ..
December .

bSchedule A section descriptions are .' tollo- F, od v...d lile insm, lr I eitsr' ir, a t ,;LaJ. .. ; ru i rC. ii l]. irCt e ,tc6pt fuel
3. M neral fuels, lubrtcanit. ard related maternal 0] i and rat n--anon t." l ra ,c .'r .lt.e '.rne.,.l .l anr r l-.tdJ priut' 0-: & N ca 'L anu-
factured goods clasE.ifed chteflv b\ mater al 7 Machirnery arcd rrr, sport -eqctpn.ert *1i i, .!el nenu- .ruiact[ure a irtl ]. f n. Q .vn. I noaitie
sidl transsctions not classified el.seher_
'Adjusted for seasonal ana eorkltng-day uartation uston seasonal ai urt ,er.! It t ori intr. tacc irn lANary I80' taijur.,enrt Irc .r, have n:t been Appliel
to data for Schedule I .ectlonE 0. 3 .. ana 9 dLe I. tihe 3b'ence of Identll11ble 5e- :.'r.al pittprn; T.e r.nthlr eaconIlli adjut.-t ismp rt I la r
fe.l.f I presented In taDle I represent the Isuc o01 he carmporenr' t.tal' .s a. 6 o r. I. t tht .ble nual 'lT.ialu arr .f.l .t.Lr, [-r 'Fai .nail1 adju1el d la-t
Unladjusted data should ne used for annual ft[al'







8

Table 5. U.S General Imports of Merchandise by Month: January 1979 to May 1980

(In milLiors o0 dollar; Data are ,-r. anr r a s. value ba'is. See Explanation of Statistics' for Inform.tlon on coverage. definitLoo of I.a.s. import
salue a.d so-rctes of further laf romaton LUnaajusted totals represent aum or anrounded figures and maj vary slightly from sum of rounded mounts.)

Schedule A4 reo ions1 o
Period T 6 9
it' I 2 3 1' 6 6 7 8 9'

Seasonally adju.sed t.8a.s. ala.e)


1979

January-May................... 6,194.2 Y&) L .,-.' -'0.10;.3 280 n :-.863 0 11,867.3 21,9?.. .316 1 l,6'9.5 78,769.8
Tanuary 1,278.3 212.4 89..1 4.228.0 89., in.I 2.407.5 4.758.6 1,.793.7 309.A 16,527.6
February, .. 1.102 5 15i9 ? 838 6 3.524 9 50.6 ..05.6 2,395.9 4.210.5 I 622.8 283.9 14,605.0
uirch l.2'.2.6 200.1 637 n 3.9-7.9 i5.7 A8n.0 2.397.6 4. 132.5 586. 2 3508 15.357.5
April........................ 1 31-.7 20. I 689i b .240.r. 44.2 566.6 b, 183.3 4.439.3 1,659.0 287 15.841.4
May........................... I 2.5.1i 11 8 966.6 ..161.9 40 6 688. 2,553 0 ..4L6.bi 1.701.9 .18.3 i6.438.3
June.......................... i.57 1 199.3 897.2 4.528 2 61 a 03.6 2..85.8 4.415.31 1. 780.7 406.4 16,815.
July.......................... I 172.9 213.6 6888.9 .075.0 35.0 593.5 2.369.8 -. 32-.3 1,777.9 360 2 16.806.1
Augut. ... ... 1.1'1 I 228 1 917 9 ,..60 & 66 3 683.6 2,108.9 ".715.1 1.886.L 433.7 18.271.2
epl ener ... .... I 163 2 238 5 903.2 0.084 4 56 8 661.0 2.537.3 4 -93.6 1.813.3 453.8 18,407.1
October....................... li:.i 218.0 847.4 6.58. 7 72.. 639.3 2.6.;.8 5i;.7 1.822... 491.9 19,017.1
November..................... 1 44i 5 239.. 898 6 '.6i0. 7 69.4 b93.2 2.779.7 4,706.7 1. 770.0 531.0 18.548.4
December...................... 1...70 9 241.1 841 1 6.863.2 97.6 717.9 2.660.0 4.500.9 1.753.0 5.6.3 19,665.0

1980

January-May ................... 6,593.3 1, .. 'i :. 21..' l 5.1 I. S- ]. s.'dGo.. ?.7I.I 10] .028.3
January....................... 1,466.1 18I 7 972 9 n ,8.0 IB 2 1729. 3 1.19.0 ).250.b 2.084.0 520.0 20.944.8
Fe r .. .. ,03. 1 01 .? ,'.L.9 32.' 76..5 J.Ill ..3 i,066.1 1,891.5 616.8 21.640.4
March .. ... ... ,51.0 1Q2.8 ; 4 ,3 1." .2 3 ;01.3 2,6878.2 .7,'5.8 1,830.5 .6b .8 20.601.1
April....... .................. 2 ..3 8L84.3 ,3-1.9 8.6 b69.a0 2,)32.0 I6.3 2.01.0 3 12.5 19.308.3
May .. ............ .... .... 1,293.8 i). ... r.. ... |.i. "'.- a .- ..' U -. 9I ..C.( 3.i ')-..9 20.527.7
June........ ...............
July.......................
August.................... .
September.....................
October....................
Nove aber...................
December....................

uInajoa.ed if.a.s. walues



Jar.ur D-ece,.ber 1V.1706 l .2. ri iD0 o.0 a 0D.OoO. 739.8 7.485.0 30.065.1 53.678.4 21,006.0 4.90-.7 206,326.5
Ji usaru -la, 1,l'... 1.0! ..3 i )'.i :0. ''1 ?.3 280.b -)'-.6 ,L,.-;.8 :2,l1 b.'2 .7.,9.3 1,679 5 78.070.9
January 1 2'6 3 2S..9 812.' -, 28.0 69.3 532 2 2 2 -..n .. li.9 1 619.7 309.. 15,846.3
Februa 1012. 4h.2 '738.0 3. 2- 9 30.6 a.0.5 2.120.7 3.932.6 1.426.4 283.9 1),176.3
March 1.:2 6 ]2 9 859.3 3.9 ?.9 55.7 o5., I 2.. 2., 0 ..418.] 1,5o9 2 350.8 15.764,.
April .. .. i 32.7 201.3 870.1 6.240.t 64.2 6h.8.7 2 251.0 4. 750.0 1.5.9 287.0 16,172.0
M., .245.l 21,'.1 1OOt.0 4-. 1 .9 .O.b 698.3 2.596.. 4,509 3 1,.584.5 648.3 16.511.
June ... .. .35 7.3 210 9 960.9 '.528.z2 l.t 063.6 2.069.8 712 5 1.Bo. 4 606.a 17,435.6
J ..... 17; 9 20..2 919.1 5i 071.0 35.0 370.9 2 681.2 4. 328 6 1.967.9 360.2 17, L5.0
August .. 1.177 1 198.7 968 J ',.460 4 60 3 48.1 2.627 C. -.31-..3 2.066.4 433.7 17,93L.0
September .. 1. 163.2 222 .; .2.0 o,084.4 3a.8 612.1 2 .8..0 ,. 183.5 1.871.3 455.8 18.075.5
Oc'.1oer .. I 18.l 217 8 832.> 1.58.7 722. 609.9 2.693.. 4.569.4 1,991.9 491.9 19.243.3
No.ee.ber... .49 5 2-~.8 878 I 1.410. 7 o9 4 708.5 2.721 3 a.815.0 1.826.6 531.0 18.658.1
Dece-mbr .. 1.70.l 2?' 5 633.7 6.836.2 97 6 97?.1 2.734.9 ...9 9 1,.688.1 546.3 19,797.2

1)80

January- i'. ... .. .. |.1!. ..T...J 1-0. .. '.* Slix. .I.I I. 102.111.6
January l..' 1I 18 r 82 4 6b,-8 6 '6 o96.1 2.916.3 -.id2.8 i 879.8 320.0 20.138.9
February 1,:ji... 1i8 8 2 t ,'-1 32 "2c 8 2,81 .6 -.-.-1.q 1,nL8 3 616 6 20,638.6
March 3.3.1.0 1.1 9586." ': 13 80.t 2,)''79. >,.O-... 1,,806.i 166.8 21,060.4
April .. SBa' I .3-. ) S8.8 i;.5 1 :, 18 I ),082.0 1.892.2 ) 5 19,680.6
May I.. ... .?t '.*'-. i,., ; ,a .. .'.c .In.'. 1 ), ',. 1 -'.Q.4 0,593.0
Jure .
Jul y
Aucusi
September
Oc-our
NO e-her
December

'icrel.-e 4 section des.-rtilor.- are as v.il 0 fooa ano L--c aninale I Beseragees nd tobacco. 2 Crude materials, ineaiblf, except fuels,
3 Ujner.I iuels lunricr-,n anrd rela.ta t rarerial. 0:'11s and futs animal and vegetable. 5 Chemlcals a8a related products. N 3 P F.: 6. Manu-
ft'rel .o, clas4.i- Cnensla s u atr-.I 7. Malranerj and transport equipment. 8. miscellaneous manufacturea arttcles. N.S.P.F. add 9. Com-
modl ~r t; Irara-cti.ans r.o cl lfiiea i i-ere
,ilua-re itr Fsr.a.-:,,..l nrhrnr.b-a0. wrlstaii.r, usirc seaonasl aajusmeslt factors irutroducea in .Jarnuar 1980. Anju-tiesc factors have not been
ap lit3 t. la.t I .r E'cn.ale a.eor,,- A ar. a au to the absence r.r dentllLable -raasoval parternE. The .ornthl seasonally adjusted tiport
totals If a ; I preentea iern LanlE I repre.en-- h E h. o r.e comporenrt totals as shotsn ir. th table. Annual totals are not Ehoan for seasonally
afd.,ste, 1at. Lnilj, -'ted a&t. ath.la t u-ed 'or snraaal cntsl








GENERAL IMPORTS OF PETROLEUM AND SELECTED PETROLEUM PRODUCTS INTO THE US. CUSTOMS AREA
AND US. VIRGIN ISLANDS UNADJUSTED

Monthly and cumulative to-date data on general imports of petroleum and selected petroleum products into the U.S. Customs area and
into the U S. Virgin Islands for the period January 1979 through the current month are presented in the tables that follow. Tables 6 and 7
present imports into the U S Customs area and tables 8 and 9 present imports ntu the U.S. Virgin Islands. (It should be noted that imports
into the Virgin Islands are excluded from the regularly compiled foreign trade statistics and, therefore, are excluded from the data presented
in tables 6 and 7 as well as the other tables shown in the front of this report )

The commodity classifications (Schedule A and TSUSAI covering petroleum products that are effective with January 1980 statistics are
reflected in the listing of classifications beloA and in the tDabls Which folIoA

Schedule A and TSUSA Commodity Numbers Used in Compiling the Petroleum
Information Presented in This Report


Energy products

Schedule A No.


Nonenergy products


TSUSA No.


Schedule A No.


Crude petroleum and deriv-
atives to be refined
333.0020
333.0040
334.5440


Crude petroleum
333.0020
333.0040

Gasoline
334.1500

Jet fuel
334.1205

Kerosene
334.2000

Distillate fuel oil
334.3021

334.3045


Residual fuel oil
334.4050
334.4060

Propane and butane gas
341.0025


Naphthas
334.5420

Liquid derivatives of
petroleum, n.e.s.
334.5430 pt.


475.0510
475.1010
475.b510


Lubricating oils
334. 5L+10 pt.


Luoricating greases
334.5410 pt.


475.0510
475.1010


475.2520, 475.2560


475.2530
475.2550


475.3000


475.0525
475.0545
475.1015
475.1025


Paraffin and other mineral
waxes
335.1225 pt.
335.1245


Asphalt
335.4500


All other petroleum products
(pitch of tar coke, non-
liquid hydrocarbon mix-
tures, and calcined petro-
leum and coal coke not for
fuel)
335.3000 pt.
334.5430 pt.


598.5020 pt.


475.0535
475.1035


475.4500



475.5500, 475.6000


494.2200
494.2400



521.1100


401.6200
475.7000
517.5120
517.5140


475.1525, 475.1535,
475.1545


475.3500


475.6530


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U.S. Department
of Commerce
BUREAU OF THE CENSUS
Washington, D.C. 20233
Official Business


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

3 1262 08566 2290


COM-202