Aviation Gasoline (AvGas) (per liter): Price $60 (R/R)

Butane (per liter): $10 (S/S)

Diesel (per liter): Price $40 (R/R)

Ethanol (per liter): $8 (C/C)

Gasoline (per liter): Price $48 (R/R)

Hexamine Heat Tabs:  Weight: 0.2 kg per package of 12; Price: $10 per package (S/R)

Methanol (per liter): $4 (V/V)

Motor Oil (per liter): $15 (S/S)

Propane (per liter): $20 (S/S)

Rifle Bore Cleaner (RBC) (per liter): $10 (S/S)

Transmission Fluid (per liter): $15 (S/S)

Drum, 200-liter: Normal steel or aluminum drum, though plastic is becoming available. Weight: 10kg; Price: $30 (V/V)

FLEXCEL Liquid Container: This is the large rubber fuel bladder so often seen slung underneath Chinook helicopters during Gulf War footage. These bladders can be parachuted without using a pallet or any sort of padding, can survive a fall of 100 meters without a parachute, or a fall of 12 meters from an aircraft moving at 170kmh (ComMov 137). Fuel is pumped by putting a heavy weight on the bladder (normally, the vehicle receiving the fuel runs over the bladder), and the bladder can typically be emptied in 25 seconds. A FLEXCEL comes in two sizes, a large (2.6x0.36m) and a small (1x0.2m). Large FLEXCELS hold 250 liters; small ones hold 45 liters. Weight and cost include hoses and valves. Weight: ( 250L ) 56.7kg (45L) 10.3kg; Price: (250L)$150 (45L)$30 (V/S)

Jerry Cans, 20-liter:  These are the standard cans for fuel and water.  Fuel cans are normally metal, while water cans are plastic.  Weight: 1 kg; Price: $5 (V/V)

Rubber Fuel Bladder, 50-liter: Collapsible fuel bladder. Fuel may be pumped by placing a heavy weight on the bladder (squashing it with a vehicle is the normal method). Includes hoses and valves. These bladders can be safely airdropped from a height of 100 meters without a parachute. Weight: 3kg; Price: $200 (S/R)

Rubber Fuel Bladders, NATO: This is a generic category of fuel bladders, used by many countries since they take up far less space than the usual assortment of jerry cans and 200-liter fuel drums found at other fuel dumps. These are normally shaped like a giant rubber pillow (unlike the drum-shaped FLEXCELS), and do not have the strength of a FLEXCEL; the bladder will need a pallet for a parachute drop, and can be free-dropped only 50 meters, or from aircraft moving at a maximum of 80kmh without preparation. Many sizes are generally available. All of these bladders will collapse to 15% of their normal size when empty. Weight and cost include hoses and valves, and fuel is pumped by squashing (requiring 3 phases per liter to empty). Weight (210L) 19kg, (380L) 34kg, (945L) 42kg, (1,890L) 48kg, (1,950L) 50kg, (2,840L) 52 kg, (3,785L) 62kg, (5,670L) 68kg, (7,570L) 77kg, (9,460L) 83kg, (11,355L) 97kg, (15,140L) 102kg, (18,295L) 117kg, (28,380L) 151kg, (37,850L) 169kg, (56,775L) 197kg (75,710L) 273kg, (189,300L) 564kg; Price (210L) $95, (380L) $170, (950L) $420, (1,890L) $850, (1,950L) $875, (2,840L) $1275, (3,785L) $1700, (5,670L) $2550, (7,570L) $3400, (9,460L) $4250, (11,355L) $5100, (15,140L) $6800, (18,295L) $8200, (28,380L) $12375, (37,850L) $16500, (56,775L) $24750, (75,710L) $33000, (189,300L) $82500 (S/R)

Rubber Fuel Bladder, Warsaw Pact/Eastern Bloc: Similar to the NATO fuel bladders above, the size of these bladders is based on metrics instead of gallons. They are often used to convert flatbed trucks to makeshift fuel tankers. Weight (4,000L) 125kg, (6,000L) 135kg, (25,000L) 290kg, (50,000L) 580kg, (150,000L) 1050kg, (250,000L) 1450kg; Price (4,000L) $3400, (6,000L) $5100, (25,000L) $21250, (50,000L) $42500, (150,000L) $127500, (250,000L) $212500 (R/S)