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Public-images-osm logo.svg fuel
Social distancing sign on petrol station bowser during the COVID-19 pandemic in Australia.jpg
The type of fuel available at a given location. Show/edit corresponding data item.
Group: properties
Used on these elements
may be used on nodesshould not be used on waysmay be used on areas (and multipolygon relations)should not be used on relations (except multipolygon relations)
Useful combination
Status: approvedPage for proposal

Keys beginning with the prefix fuel:*=* indicate which types of fuel are available at a amenity=fuel, railway=fuel, waterway=fuel, aeroway=fuel, or shop=fuel. The keys are also used on amenity=bbq and man_made=kiln to describe the fuels used with the installed infrastructure, or to clarify the type of fuel indicated by substance=fuel or content=fuel.

How to map

Use the locally appropriate octane rating system. Many countries use the RON formula. However, some countries like the United States instead use the AKI formula, denoted by (R + M)/2.

Note that presence of some tags with yes value, such as fuel:octane_80=yes + fuel:octane_98=yes does not say anything about presence of other fuels[1]

To indicate that all available fuels are mapped people used fuel:others=no to mark that nothing else is available but this tag is fairly rare.

Sub type Tagging Remark Taginfo
BBQ amenity=bbq
Wood fuel=wood Wood as a heat source
Electric fuel=electric Electric as a heat source
Gas fuel=gas Gas as a heat source
Charcoal fuel=charcoal Charcoal as a heat source
Heating oil fuel:heating_oil=yes Heating oil is any petroleum product or other oil used for heating.
Diesel fuel:diesel=yes Combustible liquid fuel used in combustion engines. Called "nafta" in Argentina, Paraguay and Uruguay and "bencina" in Chile.
GTL diesel fuel:GTL_diesel=yes High quality partly synthetic diesel made using the 'Gas To Liquid' method: "ultimate diesel", "V-Power diesel", etc.
HGV diesel fuel:HGV_diesel=yes High-output pumps with a larger nozzle that won't normally fit a motorcar fuel receptacle.
Diesel B0 fuel:diesel_b0=yes Pure diesel fuel without any renewable components. In Europe usually explicitly marked as such for special purposes.
Diesel B7 fuel:diesel_b7=yes Diesel with up to 7% content of renewable components, the common diesel type in the EU. Usually tagged as fuel:diesel=yes
Diesel B10 fuel:diesel_b10=yes Diesel with an increased amount of renewable components, up to 10%, available in the EU
Diesel s10 fuel:diesel_s10=yes Diesel with a specified limited amount of sulfur (10mg/kg), used in Brazil. Usually tagged as fuel:diesel=yes as this is the default in many regions, including the EU.

Also in use are the tags fuel:diesel_s10_comum=yes for the pure and fuel:diesel_s10_aditivado=yes for the variant with additives.

Diesel s500 fuel:diesel_s500=yes Diesel with a limited (but comparably large) amount of sulfur of up to 500 mg/kg, used in Brazil.

Also in use are the tags fuel:diesel_s500_comum=yes for the pure and fuel:diesel_s500_aditivado=yes for the variant with additives.

Bio diesel fuel:biodiesel=yes Diesel made from renewable sources, e.g. vegetable oil. Often marked as "XTL", "HVO", "HVO100" or "B100"
Cold weather diesel fuel:diesel:class2=yes [ dubious ] Diesel for colder weather climates (with a threshold filtration temperature of −32 °C), on the EU EN590 scale. Can be branded as "winter diesel", "Arctic diesel", "diesel −32 °C", etc., depending on the location. Class 2 appears to be the most widely sold variety in Scandinavia and the EEU, however you can replace the "2" in fuel:diesel:class2=yes with 0 (to describe diesel with a threshold filtration temperature down to −20 °C); 1 (−26 °C); 3 (−38 °C) and 4 (−44 °C).

Note that there is a separate threshold for milder, "winter" diesel (A–F, +5 to −20 °C) not covered by this tag, however similar syntax could be used

Untaxed diesel fuel:taxfree_diesel=yes Diesel fuel with few or no taxes, typically for agricultural, construction, or other off-road use. May be known by names such as agricultural diesel, off-road fuel, red diesel (from the dye used to mark it as untaxed), etc.
Octane levels
Octane 80 fuel:octane_80=yes
Octane 85 fuel:octane_85=yes
Octane 86 fuel:octane_86=yes
Octane 87 fuel:octane_87=yes Called "Magna" in Mexico
Octane 88 fuel:octane_88=yes
Octane 89 fuel:octane_89=yes
Octane 90 fuel:octane_90=yes
Octane 91 fuel:octane_91=yes
Octane 92 fuel:octane_92=yes
Octane 93 fuel:octane_93=yes
Octane 95 fuel:octane_95=yes it:"Benzina Verde"
Octane 97 fuel:octane_97=yes Found in Malaysia and Chile.
Octane 98 fuel:octane_98=yes Also advertised as "Ultimate Super" (BP), etc.
Octane 100 fuel:octane_100=yes Also advertised as "MaxxMotion Super 100plus" (OMV), etc.
1:25 fuel:1_25=yes
1:50 fuel:1_50=yes
Ethanol fuel:ethanol=yes =fuel:alcohol=yes
Ethanol-free (E0) fuel:ethanol_free=yes =fuel:e0=yes

Ethanol-free gasoline suitable for cars, boats, or small engines

Methanol fuel:methanol=yes
SVO fuel:svo=yes Straight vegetable oil; de:Pflanzenöl/POEL/PÖL
E5 fuel:e5=yes European designation of fuel with 5% or less ethanol.
E10 fuel:e10=yes DE: Super Benzin mit 10% Bioethanol
E20 fuel:e20=yes 20% ethanol content gasoline mix. Often referred to as Gasohol E20.
E85 fuel:e85=yes 85% ethanol/15% gasoline for flexi-fuel cars in USA and Europe. Popular in Sweden.
Biogas fuel:biogas=yes "SunGas(r)". Also known as compressed biogas (CBG). It is primarily methane and produced from waste (municipal, green, food, etc.).
LPG fuel:lpg=yes Liquefied Petroleum Gas, liquid mixture 40% (summer) to 60% (winter) propane and balance butane. Other local names: de:Autogas, fr:GPL, Propane, it:GPL. In case of 95% propane and 5% Butan please add fuel:propane=yes
CNG (compressed natural gas) fuel:cng=yes Mainly methane compressed to 200–248 bars. A fossil gas. Other local names: de:Erdgas, pt-BR:GNV, it:Metano
LNG (liquefied natural gas) fuel:lng=yes LNG, GNL: much less common than LPG and CNG, but used in some places. Mostly methane content
Propane fuel:propane=yes Liquefied Petroleum Gas, liquid mixture 95% propane and balance butane as required for recreation vehicle appliances.
Liquid hydrogen fuel:LH2=yes Liquid H2
Gaseous hydrogen fuel:h35=yes Gaseous H2 35 MPa / 350 bar
Gaseous hydrogen fuel:h50=yes Gaseous H2 50 MPa / 500 bar
Gaseous hydrogen fuel:h70=yes Gaseous H2 70 MPa / 700 bar
Aviation fuel at aeroway=fuel
91UL (clear) fuel:91UL=yes 91 octane unleaded aviation gas
100LL (blue) fuel:100LL=yes 100 octane leaded aviation gas
autogas fuel:autogas=yes Ethanol free unleaded gas suitable for cars or planes
Jet A-1 fuel:JetA1=yes Jet A-1 fuel for gas-turbine and diesel powered planes
Coal fuel:coal=yes
Anthracite fuel:anthracite=yes Special form of coal.
Coke fuel:coke=yes Coke from coal
Coal briquette fuel:coal_briquette=yes Pressed or cut coal block
Lignite fuel:lignite=yes Lignite, often referred to as brown coal, is a soft, brown, combustible, sedimentary rock formed from naturally compressed peat.
Bituminous coal fuel:lignite_briquette=yes Briquettes formed from lignite
Wood fuel:firewood=yes Wood as a heat source
Wood pellets fuel:wood_pellets=yes Wood in pellet form
Wood briquette fuel:wood_briquette=* Wood in briquette form
Charcoal fuel:charcoal=yes Charcoal as a heat source
AdBlue/AUS32 fuel:adblue=yes 32.5% aqueous urea solution, widely known as AdBlue® (one of many brands, however used most often when referring to AUS32). Used by modern trucks and some motorcars. pt-BR: ARLA 32. Use this tag for places where e.g. there is a standalone AdBlue pump with a nozzle. These are generally used for HGVs, however can also be used for motorcars. See fuel:adblue:canister=yes for AdBlue sold in canisters.
AdBlue/AUS32 sold in canisters fuel:adblue:canister=yes Use for places where there is no AdBlue pump, but rather AdBlue is sold in canisters/other packaging, requiring manual handling and filling - this might not be suitable/convenient for some vehicles. May be used for refilling both HGVs and motorcars.
Engine oil fuel:engine_oil=yes Any one of various substances used for the lubrication of internal combustion engines
Gear oil fuel:gear_oil=yes Gear oil is a lubricant made specifically for transmissions, transfer cases, and differentials in automobiles, trucks, and other machinery. It is of a high viscosity and usually contains organosulfur compounds.

This table is a wiki template with a default description in English. Editable here.

United States

Unleaded fuel in the United States is marketed as "regular", "mid-grade" or "plus", and "premium", both on monument signage and at the pump. However, if possible, you should tag a more specific octane rating (as fuel:octane_*=yes) instead of the grade, since the octane rating of "regular" will vary from gas station to gas station. The octane rating for each grade is labelled on the pump, on a bright yellow square affixed to the nozzle or nearby, as required by federal regulation. [1]

Octane ratings are measured according to the AKI formula; the RON rating used in other countries is an unverifiable trade secret, and there is no one-to-one correspondence between the two formulas. Some states mandate minimum octane ratings, but the actual octane rating being sold may be higher.

E85 gasoline (with an octane rating of 94–96) should be tagged fuel:e85=yes.



  2. 2.0 2.1 According to this warning label above the nozzles at left, the 88-octane fuel in blue is E15, and the flex fuel in yellow has 51–83% ethanol content, which is better known as E85 fuel.
  3. Should the octane number of an alternative fuel be tagged explicitly, as if it were a standard unleaded fuel?