A lot more than you think.
According to a new study published in the journal Energy Policy, Ireland produces around four times as much energy per capita as the UK, Germany and Japan.
The study, which is the first to take into account the energy use of different countries and populations, found that, over a 10-year period, Ireland’s energy consumption rose by more than 4.5 percent per capita.
It was a big jump on the country’s previous estimates, which put the country as a net importer of energy in 2011.
Energy analysts say Ireland has a lot of potential to become a global energy superpower.
According to the Energy Information Agency (EIA), in 2020 Ireland will account for over 9.3 percent of global energy consumption.
The EIA estimates that Ireland’s per capita energy consumption is a whopping 30 percent above that of any other country.
Dublin’s Mayor Leo Varadkar said the country could overtake even the UK as the world’s energy superpower by 2050.
But there is one catch.
Dubai has already been to the moon and set a world record for energy use.
And the EIA’s new figures suggest the energy consumption of the whole of Ireland is set to increase further.
According the study, the energy used in Ireland per capita is now equivalent to about 2,400 of the world average per capita consumption.
That is almost double the consumption of Germany and the UK.
It is estimated that Ireland could produce 1,000,000 metric tonnes of energy per year by 2050, up from just over 400,000 tonnes currently.
And that is just on the domestic front.
According a 2016 report by the Irish Energy Commission, the country is also expected to increase its energy use by a further 1.4 percent a year.
And Ireland’s reliance on imports is not necessarily bad.
In fact, energy experts say the energy consumed by Ireland is a net positive.
As the country consumes less of the energy that it needs to produce, it saves on electricity bills and makes it easier to access natural resources.
And for those who wish to see energy production soar further, there are plenty of opportunities for investors.
According, the Irish energy market is a strong one, with investors who can access Irish energy as cheap as $1 per kWh.
Accordingly, if Ireland can build on its strong position in energy supply and the growth of renewable energy sources, its growth could be even greater.