But that affects more the distribution rather than the size of underlying surplus, assessed last year at 86,500 tons by the International Nickel Study Group.
What does INSG stand for?
INSG stands for International Nickel Study Group
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of INSG
- Institut National Supérieur de l'Enseignement Technique (Yamoussoukro, Ivory Coast)
- Integrated National Security Enforcement Team (Royal Canadian Mounted Police)
- Interfacial and Nanoscale Science Facility (US Department of Energy)
- Iran National Science Foundation
- Irish Network San Francisco (San Francisco, CA)
- International Network on Soil Fertility and Fertilizer Evaluation for Rice
- Implementing NetScreen Security Gateways (training course)
- Information Network Service Group (Mitsubishi Electric)
- Interim Network Steering Group (US EPA)
- International Naval Studies Group
- Institute of Nursery Studies and Gender Development (Sri Lanka)
- Inspector General
- International Network on Small Hydro Power
- Instituto Nacional de Seguridad e Higiene en el Trabajo (Spanish: National Institute of Safety and Hygiene at Work)
- Initial Nuclear Safety Inspection
- Institute for North-South Issues
- International Network for School Improvement (London, England, UK)
- International News Safety Institute (est. 2003; Brussels, Belgium)
- Interactive Numeric Spatial Information Data Engine (University of Idaho)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Researchers at Idaho National Laboratory have produced an inexpensive nickel-chromium alloy that converts infrared waves into electrical energy, according to a presentation at the International Nickel Study Group (April 28, 2010, Lisbon, Portugal).
The International Nickel Study Group (INSG) said the increase in demand would revive the market after a decline of 5% in 2007.
Supply is expected to exceed demand by 50,000 tons this year, according to the International Nickel Study Group.
During the recent meeting of the International Nickel Study Group (INSG), Lisbon, Portugal, global representatives noted that after the middle of 2005, the production of stainless steels with high nickel content declined in most parts of the world, reducing the consumption of primary nickel and nickel-bearing scrap in the second half of that year.
The International Nickel Study Group reports that the supply/demand situation is roughly balanced.
According to the International Aluminium Institute preliminary figures, the daily average primary aluminium output during January fell to 57,500 tonnes from the 58,400 for December and compared with 57,900 in January 2000, while the International Nickel Study Group provisional figures for 2000 showed a 13,300 tonne production-consumption deficit.
The Netherlands based International Nickel Study Group estimated global nickel demand last year at 1.