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Increasing US oil production cuts down gas prices as thriving U.S. oil production and penalized cutbacks by OPEC nations have evidently steadied world oil markets and by addition what U.S. drivers will disburse at the pump.

Benchmark oil prices have levitated around $60 per barrel since October on a revival in American production, eliminating concerns that overseas oil-producing nations could exert market pressures that would elevate the costs.

Average retail gas prices are in the range of $2.50 and $2.60 per gallon since the commencement of the year. In the past two months the average national price at the pump has wavered by only a couple cents. Patrick DeHaan, head of Petroleum Analysis at GasBuddy said that it has so far been a comparatively quiet spring which is opposite of the commotion which was witnessed in last few years.

For drivers, an almost four-year remission has made a memory of days when crude oil prices spread over at $110 in 2014 and prices at the pump climbed above $4. This was just prior to when U.S. shale production injected massive quantities of oil onto world markets and portrayed a major part dispatching global prices plummeting.

OPEC nations swear that by not severing production and letting the prices plummet they could portray a cold eye on US shale operations that demanded costlier oil prices for effectiveness. Prices plummeted as low as $26 per barrel, and US production foreseeably slowed. But this dive also engendered enormous losses to oil producer, including Russia and OPEC nations like Venezuela and Nigeria.