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Sound and independent information
on the environment

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Figure Total energy consumption and total electricity consumption
Total energy consumption (also called total primary energy supply or gross inland energy consumption) represents the quantity of all energy necessary to satisfy inland consumption
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Figure Total energy consumption by fuel in the EU-25
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Figure % change in services final energy consumption per person, 1990-2008
Based on the ratio : energy consumption / population (%/year calculated on the period 1990-2008)
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Figure CO2 emissions caused by consumption in selected EU countries, 2004
This figure identifies direct and indirect CO2 emissions caused by total national consumption in 2004 in 14 EU countries with available data for carrying out the calculations. CO2 caused by consumption are split into three components: 1) CO2 emitted abroad during the production of imported goods for direct consumption 2) CO2 emitted induced by domestic production for the home market 3) CO2 emitted directly by households through burning of fossil fuels for cooking, heating and in private cars
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Figure Direct and indirect global pressures caused by private consumption distributed by consumption (COICOP) category in nine EU countries, 2005
This figure identifies the distribution of total global pressures caused by household consumption in 9 EU countries distributed among 12 COICOP consumption categories. The pressures caused by household consumption categories include both direct and indirect pressures. Direct pressures are those released during consumption of goods and services i.e. emissions to air from cars and from burning fuels in households for heating, cooking etc. Indirect pressures caused by consumption comprise all pressures released along the production chains of consumed goods. Includes goods produced domestically and imported goods. 4 environmental pressures are included – greenhouse gas emissions; acidification emissions; tropospheric ozone precursors and material consumption.
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Figure Relative pressure intensities (unit pressure per Euro of spending) of household consumption categories averaged across 9 EU countries, 2005
This figure compares the environmental pressure intensity of 12 different household consumption categories as defined by COICOP nomenclature i.e. the environmental pressure implications of spending one Euro on a given household consumption category compared to the average Euro spent by households. The pressures caused by household consumption categories include both direct and indirect pressures. Direct pressures are those released during consumption of goods and services i.e. emissions to air from cars and from burning fuels in households for heating, cooking etc. Indirect pressures caused by consumption comprise all pressures released along the production chains of consumed goods. Includes goods produced domestically and imported goods. 4 environmental pressure intensities are included – greenhouse gas emissions per Euro; acidification emissions per Euro; tropospheric ozone precursors per Euro and material consumption per Euro.
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Figure Changes in GHG emissions (1995-2005) and material use (2000-2005) caused by national consumption and contributing factors in selected EU countries
This figure identifies changes in direct and indirect GHG emissions and material use caused by total national consumption in EU countries with available data for carrying out the calculations. The various effects of 3 contributing factors to these trends are shown: real growth in consumption expenditure (i.e. in fixed prices), reductions in the emissions/material use per Euro within individual product chains of final NACE product groups. Pressures caused by national consumption include both direct and indirect pressures. Direct pressures are those released during consumption of goods and services i.e. emissions to air from cars and from burning fuels in households for heating, cooking etc. Indirect pressures caused by consumption comprise all pressures released along the production chains of consumed goods. Includes goods produced domestically and imported goods. 2 environmental pressure are included – greenhouse gas emissions and material consumption (based on DMI but including DMI imported in imports).
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Figure application/x-troff-me Key differences between equal income low GHG and high GHG emitting households in Switzerland
The figure is showing the variation in green house gas emissions of households with equal income along with variation in contributing factors. Households are grouped in deciles 1-10 (low – high emissions). The 10 % of households with highest GHG emissions (group 10) also has the highest car use, the highest share of single family housing, the most m2 of floor space per person and have the lowest use of green heating (district heating or renewables).
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Figure Troff document Carbon, material and water footprint for different types of meat, dairy products, vegetables and fruit
The figure compares carbon, material and water footprints for selected foodstuffs (beef, butter, cheese, pork, chicken, greenhouse vegetables, rice, milk, wheat, bread, potatoes and root crop, and apple in season).
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Figure Octet Stream Households’ energy consumption per capita in EEA member countries, 1990 and 2007
The graph shows the average per capita final energy consumption of households in 1990 and 2007, divided into electricity consumption and other energy types
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
European Environment Agency (EEA)
Kongens Nytorv 6
1050 Copenhagen K
Denmark
Phone: +45 3336 7100