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Policy Document The EU climate and energy (CARE) Package
The climate and energy package is a set of binding legislation which aims to ensure the European Union meets its ambitious climate and energy targets for 2020. These targets, known as the "20-20-20" targets, set three key objectives for 2020: A 20% reduction in EU greenhouse gas emissions from 1990 levels; Raising the share of EU energy consumption produced from renewable resources to 20%; A 20% improvement in the EU's energy efficiency.
Located in Environmental policy document catalogue
Policy Document EuroStat(2011) - Energy, transport and environment indicators
The 2011 edition presents facts and figures from the Energy, Transport and Environment sectors, all in a single volume. With a view of the growing global political importance of issues such as climate change and energy security, the three sectors have become increasingly interconnected. This creates the need for a comprehensive approach, comprising reliable and comparable statistical data, necessary for the better understanding of the complexity of the issues, for sound policy-making and the setting of effective measures
Located in Environmental policy document catalogue
Policy Document Troff document Euroheat and Power (2013). District Heating and Cooling country by country Survey 2013
This 2013 survey reflects the current position, possibilities and trends of CHP/DHC from over 30 countries around the globe. It is an invaluable companion to all who supported by take an interest in DHC.
Located in Environmental policy document catalogue
Policy Document Troff document Euroheat4 - Executive summary report
The document is a summary of the actions and outcomes of the ‘EcoHeat4EU’ project supported by the European Commission’s Intelligent Energy Europe programme
Located in Environmental policy document catalogue
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
SPARQL Efficiency of conventional thermal power production for district heating
Located in Data and maps Data visualisations Semantic Data Service (sparql repository)
Figure Primary energy consumption baseline (PRIMES 2007, PRIMES 2009) in comparison with the 2020 energy efficiency target
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Figure Overall ambition level of national targets for primary and final energy consumption
The Member States grouped as 'Other Member States' are those which have a 2020 target on primary energy consumption lower than 20 Mtoe and a 2020 target on final energy consumption lower than 15 Mtoe. These countries are (in decreasing magnitude of 2020 target on primary energy consumption): Denmark, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Ireland, Slovenia, Estonia, Lithuania, Latvia, Luxembourg, Cyprus, Malta and Croatia. Croatia does not have any target on primary energy consumption; its final energy consumption target ranks between those of Slovakia and Bulgaria,
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Indicator Specification Efficiency of conventional thermal electricity and heat production
The energy efficiency of conventional thermal electricity production (which includes both public plants and autoproducers) is defined as the ratio of transformation outputs from conventional thermal power stations ( electricity and heat) to transformation input to conventional thermal power stations (%).  The output from conventional thermal power stations consists of gross electricity generation and also of any heat sold to third parties (Combined heat and power plants) by conventional thermal public power stations (public or main activity), district heating, and autoproducer thermal power stations. The gross electricity generation is measured at the outlet of the main transformers, i.e. the consumption of electricity in the plant auxiliaries and in transformers is included. Public supply is defined as undertakings which generate electricity (and heat) for sale to third parties as their primary activity. They may be privately or publicly owned. Autoproducers are defined as undertakings which generate electricity wholly or partly for their use as an activity which supports their primary activity (e.g. industrial processes). Fuel inputs include solid fuels (i.e. coal, lignite and equivalents), oil and other liquid hydrocarbons, gas, thermal renewables (industrial and municipal waste, wood waste, biogas and geothermal energy) and other non-renewable waste.
Located in Data and maps Indicators
Daviz Visualization Average annual growth rates for different fuels
Located in Data and maps Data visualisations
European Environment Agency (EEA)
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