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Data Urban morphological zones 1990 (UMZ90)
F1v0 - Urban morphological zones (UMZ) are defined by Corine land cover classes considered to contribute to the urban tissue and function
Located in Data and maps Datasets
Figure Urban morphological zones 1990 (UMZ90)
"A set of urban areas laying less than 200 m apart" Those urban areas are defined by the land cover classes considered to contribute to the urban tissue and function.
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Data Urban morphological zones 1990 (UMZ1990)
F2v0 - Urban morphological zones (UMZ) are defined by Corine land cover classes considered to contribute to the urban tissue and function
Located in Data and maps Datasets
Data Urban morphological zones 2000
Urban morphological zones (UMZ) are defined by Corine land cover classes considered to contribute to the urban tissue and function
Located in Data and maps Datasets
Data Urban morphological zones 2006
Urban morphological zones (UMZ) are defined by Corine land cover classes considered to contribute to the urban tissue and function
Located in Data and maps Datasets
Data Urban morphological zones changes 1990-2000
Urban morphological zones (UMZ) are defined by Corine land cover classes considered to contribute to the urban tissue and function
Located in Data and maps Datasets
Data Urban morphological zones changes 2000-2006
F4v0 - Urban morphological zones (UMZ) are defined by Corine land cover classes considered to contribute to the urban tissue and function
Located in Data and maps Datasets
Article Urban soil sealing in Europe
Soil is the earth's living skin and provides us with essential services for life in our planet: production of food; infiltration and cleansing of water and protection against flooding; habitat for plants; areas for recreation and mental health; micro climate regulation, etc. It is such a crucial resource that it can't be ignored. However, particularly in urban areas, soil is being sealed off with increasing housing and infrastructure.
Located in Articles
Highlight Urban sprawl eating into wildlife habitats in Europe
As cities expand into the countryside, the habitats of many animals and plants are reduced. Roads, railways, car parks and buildings also split up habitats, dividing wildlife populations into increasingly smaller groups.
Located in News
Figure Urban, rural, coastal and mountain areas in Europe
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
European Environment Agency (EEA)
Kongens Nytorv 6
1050 Copenhagen K
Denmark
Phone: +45 3336 7100