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Figure Estimated impact of different factors on the reduction in emissions of NOX and SO2 from public electricity and heat production, EEA-32, 1990–2008
The charts show the estimated contributions of various factors affecting emissions from public electricity and heat production including public thermal, nuclear, hydro and wind plants. The top line represents the hypothetical development of emissions that would have occurred due to increasing public heat and electricity production between 1990 and 2006, if the structure and performance of electricity and heat production had remained unchanged. However, there were a number of changes to sector’s structure that tended to reduce emissions, and the contributions of each of these factors to the emission reduction are shown. The cumulative effect of all these changes was that emissions actually followed the trend shown by the lower bars.
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Figure File Microsoft Excel spreadsheet Underpinning data
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs Households’ energy consumption per capita in EEA member countries, 1990 and 2007
Figure Trends in heating energy consumption and energy efficiency for housing, EU-27
Trends in relative and absolute energy consumption for space heating show how increasing per person housing space, and increasing numbers of households are offsetting gains in energy efficiency in buildings in Europe
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Daviz Visualization Final energy consumption by transport modes
Located in Data and maps Data visualisations
Policy Document Eurocoal (2010) - Guaranteeing Energy for Europe — How can coal contribute?
The energy supply of the 21st century is more than ever shaped by coal. Almost all developing and threshold countries trust that coal is a longterm, reliable basis for the development of the economy and society. In industrialised countries, coal remains the key energy for a reliable supply of electricity and for heavy industries. According to estimates of the International Energy Agency (IEA), coal will have the same importance as oil for the world-wide supply of energy until 2030. 
Located in Environmental policy document catalogue
Policy Document COM(2013) 175 final
Report from the Commission to the European Parliament, the Council, the European Economic and Social Committee and the Committee of the Regions,  Renewable energy progress report. Brussels, 27 March 2013, COM(2013) 175 final.  {SWD(2013) 102 final}
Located in Environmental policy document catalogue
Figure Gross electricity production by fuel, EU-27
Data shown are for gross electricity production and include electricity production from both public plants and auto-producers. Renewables include electricity produced from hydro (excluding pumping), biomass, municipal waste, geothermal, wind and solar PV. The share of renewables presented in the chart is that for production and hence does not correspond to the share, for consumption, as required by Directive 2001/77/EC. The difference between both shares is accounted for by the net balance between imports and exports of electricity. ‘Other fuels’ include electricity produced from power plants not accounted for elsewhere, such as those fuelled by certain types of industrial wastes. It also includes the electricity generated as a result of pumping in hydro-power stations.
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Daviz Visualization Final energy consumption by sector
Located in Data and maps Data visualisations
Figure Average annual growth rates of renewable energy in EU‑27 electricity consumption, 1990–2009 and 2005–2009
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Figure Changes (%) in emissions of ozone precursors by sector, 1990-2009, EEA-32
The figure shows the emissions methane CH4; carbon monoxide CO; non-methane volatile organic compounds NMVOCs; and nitrogen oxides NOx.
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European Environment Agency (EEA)
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