Chile - Adjusted savings

Adjusted savings: natural resources depletion (% of GNI)

Adjusted savings: natural resources depletion (% of GNI) in Chile was 12.43 as of 2011. Its highest value over the past 41 years was 15.24 in 2006, while its lowest value was 3.01 in 1998.

Definition: Natural resource depletion is the sum of net forest depletion, energy depletion, and mineral depletion. Net forest depletion is unit resource rents times the excess of roundwood harvest over natural growth. Energy depletion is the ratio of the value of the stock of energy resources to the remaining reserve lifetime (capped at 25 years). It covers coal, crude oil, and natural gas. Mineral depletion is the ratio of the value of the stock of mineral resources to the remaining reserve lifetime (capped at 25 years). It covers tin, gold, lead, zinc, iron, copper, nickel, silver, bauxite, and phosphate.

Source: World Bank staff estimates based on sources and methods in World Bank's "The Changing Wealth of Nations: Measuring Sustainable Development in the New Millennium" (2011).

See also:

Year Value
1970 7.07
1971 4.17
1972 3.65
1973 4.67
1974 7.07
1975 8.15
1976 8.28
1977 5.27
1978 4.70
1979 5.99
1980 5.81
1981 3.93
1982 5.00
1983 6.74
1984 6.02
1985 7.32
1986 5.31
1987 6.10
1988 8.21
1989 8.76
1990 7.08
1991 5.74
1992 4.66
1993 3.48
1994 4.29
1995 4.92
1996 4.13
1997 4.17
1998 3.01
1999 3.80
2000 4.94
2001 4.23
2002 4.04
2003 4.82
2004 8.01
2005 8.99
2006 15.24
2007 14.74
2008 12.98
2009 9.64
2010 11.97
2011 12.43

Classification

Topic: Economic Policy & Debt Indicators

Sub-Topic: National accounts