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Data table via SPARQL Published 14 Jun 2016 Last modified 07 Jul 2023
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uri title created modified published language translation_of_uri mps_code serial_title description type_uri isbn prod_id indicator_codes manager_user_id
<> "Hazardous substances in marine organisms"@en "2019-08-08T12:20:07Z"^^<> "2021-11-18T14:52:28Z"^^<> "2019-10-21T10:47:47Z"^^<> "en" "" "2019 1.6.1"@en "" "\n Concentrations of eight hazardous substances in European seas were generally 'low' or 'moderate'\u00a0in line with the results of the previous\u00a0assessment (2015).\u00a0In some cases, however, the way we have traditionally defined 'moderate' levels meant that EU environmental quality standards (EQS) were exceeded. Any concentrations of hazardous substances exceeding EQS are unacceptable for marine organisms. \u000d\n In general, concentrations in European Seas were 'moderate' for cadmium, mercury, lead, hexachlorobenzene, DDT (dichlorodiphenyltrichloroethane), polychlorinated biphenyls and benzo[a]pyrene. Both 'moderate' and 'high' concentrations of mercury exceeded the EQS and were found in a significant proportion of all seas.\u00a0 'High' concentrations for hexachlorobenzene and benzo[a]pyrene, exceeding the EQS particularly in the case of the latter, were also found across all seas. Concentrations of lindane (gamma-hexachlorocyclohexane) were 'high' in the Mediterranean sea and generally low elsewhere. \u000d\n Polychlorinated biphenyl levels appear to be decreasing in the North-East Atlantic Ocean. This suggests that policy measures and initiatives to decrease inputs of these substances\u00a0in the region have had\u00a0some success. For the remaining seven hazardous substances, it appears that the impact of abatement policies in this region might have\u00a0stabilised. \u000d\n Abatement policies for all eight hazardous substances have been in effect for the Baltic Sea, but no downward trends could be identified in the current assessment, indicating that the impact of such policies might have stabilised. \u000d\n Because of insufficient data coverage, a comprehensive assessment all eight hazardous substances for the Mediterranean Sea could not be conducted.\u00a0 Available data for this region indicates that policies to reduce pollution have had an impact 'though. \u000d\n The Black Sea is not included in this assessment due to lack of data. \u000d\n "@en <> "" "IND-165-en" "CSI049, MAR001" "aydinmus"@en
<> "Economic losses from climate-related extremes"@en "2015-07-01T15:47:32Z"^^<> "2021-05-11T09:47:48Z"^^<> "2016-06-01T08:49:35Z"^^<> "en" "" "2015 1.4.2"@en "" "\n The total reported economic damage caused by weather and climate-related extremes in the EEA member countries over the period 1980-2013 is almost 400 billion Euro (in 2013 Euro values). The average damage has varied between 7.6\u00a0billion Euro per year in the 1980s and 13.7 billion Euro in the 2000s. \u000d\n The observed differences in reported damage over time are difficult to interpret since a large share of the total deflated losses has been caused by a small number of events. Specifically, more than 70 percent of the damage was caused by only 3 percent of all registered events. \u000d\n \u000d\n "@en <> "" "IND-182-en" "CLIM039, CSI042" "kurnibla"@en
<> "Land cover, use of arable land - outlook from EEA"@en "2007-01-07T23:00:00Z"^^<> "2021-05-11T09:43:51Z"^^<> "2007-06-07T22:00:00Z"^^<> "en" "" "2010"@en "" " Harvested land is expected to continue to be used mainly for fodder and the production of cereals (80% of the total area). "@en <> "" "IND-69-en" "" ""
<> "Public awareness"@en "2016-06-14T12:25:32Z"^^<> "2021-05-11T09:46:49Z"^^<> "2016-08-09T10:15:00Z"^^<> "en" "" "2016 1.7.4"@en "" " The majority of European Union citizens have heard of the term \"biodiversity\", but less than one third know what it means. Additionally, most do not feel informed about biodiversity loss. \u000d\n However, at least eight out of ten Europeans consider the various effects of biodiversity loss to be serious. \u000d\n About a quarter of respondents have heard of Natura 2000 network, including 16 % who say they have heard about it but don't know what it is. "@en <> "" "IND-164-en" "SEBI026" "bialakat"@en
<> "Average CO2 emissions from newly registered motor vehicles in Europe"@en "2020-06-22T07:46:15Z"^^<> "2021-11-24T15:02:04Z"^^<> "2020-08-13T09:23:57Z"^^<> "en" "" "2020 1.3.9"@en "" " The average carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions from new passenger cars\u00a0registered in the European Union (EU), Iceland, Norway and the United Kingdom (UK), increased in 2019, for the third consecutive year, rising to 122.4 grams of CO2\u00a0per kilometre. \u000d\n The average CO2\u00a0emissions from new vans also increased slightly. In 2019, vans registered in the EU, Iceland, Norway and the UK\u00a0emitted on average 158.4 g CO2/km, which is 0.5 grams more than in 2018. \u000d\n Zero- and low-emission vehicles must be deployed much faster across Europe to achieve the targets set for cars (95 gCO2/km in 2021\u00a0\u2014\u00a0phased-in in 2020) and vans (147 gCO2/km in 2020). "@en <> "" "IND-457-en" "TERM017" "pastocin"@en
<> "Ocean oxygen content"@en "2016-11-30T10:54:18Z"^^<> "2021-05-11T09:51:25Z"^^<> "2016-12-20T14:01:46Z"^^<> "en" "" "2016 1.4.1"@en "" "\n Dissolved oxygen in sea water affects the metabolism of species. Therefore, reductions in oxygen content (i.e. hypoxic or anoxic areas) can lead to changes in the distribution of species, including so called \u2018dead zones\u2019. \u000d\n Globally, oxygen-depleted areas have expanded very rapidly in recent decades. The number of \u2018dead zones\u2019 has roughly doubled every decade since the 1960s and has increased from about 20 in the 1950s to about 400 in the 2000s. \u000d\n Oxygen-depleted zones in the Baltic Sea have increased more than 10-fold, from 5 000 to 60 000 km 2 , since 1900, with most of the increase happening after 1950. The Baltic Sea now has the largest dead zone in the world. Oxygen depletion has also been observed in other European seas in recent decades. \u000d\n The primary cause of oxygen depletion is nutrient input from agricultural fertilisers, causing eutrophication. The effects of eutrophication are exacerbated by climate change, in particular increases in sea temperature and in water-column stratification. \u000d\n "@en <> "" "IND-476-en" "CLIM054" "rekerjoh"@en
<> "Land take in Europe"@en "2019-08-09T09:14:48Z"^^<> "2021-12-17T09:29:50Z"^^<> "2019-12-13T13:24:38Z"^^<> "en" "" "2019 1.8.2"@en "" " Despite a reduction in the last decade (land take was over 1000km2/year between 2000-2006), land take in EU28 still amounted to 539km2/year between 2012-2018. \u000d\n The net land take concept combines land take with land return to non-artificial land categories (re-cultivation). While some land was re-cultivated in the EU-28 in the period\u00a0 2000-2018, 11 times more land was taken. \u000d\n Between 2000 and 2018, 78 % of land take in the EU-28 affected agricultural areas, i.e. arable lands and pastures, and mosaic farmlands. \u000d\n From 2000 to 2018, land take consumed 0.6 % of all arable lands and permanent crops, 0.5 % of all pastures and mosaic farmlands, and 0.3 % of all grasslands into urban areas. \u000d\n In proportion to their area, Cyprus, the Netherlands and Albania saw the largest amount of land take between 2000 and 2018. \u000d\n The\u00a0 re-cultivation of land increased from 2012 to 2018, led by Luxembourg, the Netherlands, the United Kingdom and Belgium.\u00a0\u00a0 \u000d\n The main drivers of land take during 2000-2018 were industrial and commercial land use as well as extension of residential areas and construction sites. \u000d\n \u00a0 "@en <> "" "IND-19-en" "CSI014, LSI001" "wasseeva"@en
<> "Primary and final energy consumption in Europe"@en "2020-10-04T14:54:56Z"^^<> "2021-11-24T15:22:25Z"^^<> "2020-12-18T13:47:51Z"^^<> "en" "" "2020 1.3.8"@en "" " The EU is struggling to reduce its energy consumption and is at risk of not meeting its 2020 energy efficiency target. In 2019, while primary energy consumption (for all energy uses, including transformation into electricity or heat) dropped for the second consecutive year, final energy consumption (by end users) remained stable at its highest level since 2010. The COVID-19 pandemic is expected to significantly reduce energy consumption in 2020. However, substantial changes in the energy system will be necessary to achieve the EU\u2019s energy objectives and climate neutrality by 2050. "@en <> "" "IND-16-en" "ENER016" "schistep"@en
<> "Water temperature"@en "2012-11-12T14:57:36Z"^^<> "2021-05-11T09:50:30Z"^^<> "2012-11-20T12:06:10Z"^^<> "en" "" "2012 2.0.1"@en "" " \n Water temperatures in major European rivers have increased by 1\u20133\u00a0\u00b0C over the last century. Several time series show increasing lake and river temperatures all over Europe over the last 60 to 90 years. \n Lake and river surface water temperatures are projected to increase with further projected increases in air temperature. \n \n \n Increased temperature can result in marked changes in species composition and functioning of aquatic ecosystems. \n "@en <> "" "IND-202-en" "CLIM019" "kristpet"@en
<> "Diversion of waste from landfill in Europe"@en "2021-03-24T12:26:03Z"^^<> "2021-06-23T18:30:39Z"^^<> "2021-06-21T14:59:05Z"^^<> "en" "" "2021 4.0.7"@en "" " A key goal of EU waste policy is to cut the amount of waste sent to landfill. Overall, the amount of landfill waste has decreased ( in 2018 it was \u00a07.6% less than in 2010), even though the total amount of waste generated has continued to increase.\u00a0The landfill rate \u2014 waste sent to landfill as a proportion of waste generated \u2014 decreased from 23% to 20% in the same period.\u00a0For some waste streams, such as (mixed) household and similar waste, relatively good progress has been made towards diverting waste from landfill. However, the amount of sorting residues sent to landfill has doubled since 2010. "@en <> "" "IND-488-en" "WST006" "alvardan"@en

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PREFIX rdf: <>
PREFIX eea: <>
PREFIX amp:<> 
PREFIX prod: <>
PREFIX spec: <>
PREFIX dc: <>
PREFIX schema: <>

?subject as ?uri
lang(?title) as ?language
sql:GROUP_CONCAT_DISTINCT(?indicator_codes,', ') as ?indicator_codes
  ?subject rdf:type ?type_uri. 
  filter (?type_uri = prod:Assessment) .
  ?subject dc:title ?title .
  ?subject dc:created ?created .
  ?subject dc:modified ?modified .
  ?subject dc:issued ?published .
  ?subject dc:isPartOf ?spec .
  OPTIONAL { ?spec spec:codes ?indicator_codes } .
  OPTIONAL { ?spec spec:manager_user_id ?manager_user_id } .
  OPTIONAL { ?subject eea:isTranslationOf ?translation_of_uri } .
  OPTIONAL { ?subject amp:managementPlan ?mps_code } .
  OPTIONAL { ?subject prod:serial_title ?serial_title } .
  OPTIONAL { ?subject dc:description ?description } .
  OPTIONAL { ?subject prod:isbn ?isbn } .
  OPTIONAL { ?subject schema:productID ?prod_id } .


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