|Regions||Total fixed capital formation (million euros)||Fixed cap. form. by type of capital good Dwelling stock (million euros)||Fixed cap. form. by type of capital good Industrial buildings (million euros)||Fixed cap. form. by type of capital good Civil engineering (million euros)||Fixed cap. form. by type of capital good Transport (million euros)||Fixed cap. form. by type of capital good Machinery and equipment (million euros)||Fixed cap. form. by type of capital good Cultivated biological resources (million euros)||Fixed cap. form. by type of capital good Transfer costs of ground (million euros)||Fixed cap. form. by type of capital good Computers software and databases (million euros)||Fixed cap. form. by type of capital good Research and development (million euros)||Fixed cap. form. by type of capital good Other fixed assets (million euros)|
Fixed capital formation by groups of provinces, province and COROP region.
This table concerns regional figures on fixed capital formation (gross) by type of capital good.
The regional figures are in accordance with the national accounts, figures on gross fixed capital formation from production and imports (so, excluding sales of existing assets).
The new Standard Industrial Classification 2008 (SIC 2008) is used in the National and Regional Accounts of the Netherlands. This code is based on the European classification Nomenclature générale des Activités économiques dans la Communauté Européenne (NACE Rev. 2) which is used in all Member States of the European Union.
It is in use for the year 2008 onwards.
Data available from: 1995 up to and including 2015.
Status of the figures:
The figures from 1995 up to the year 2015 are final. This table has been discontinued.
Changes as of 21th December 2018:
None. This table has been discontinued.
Statistics Netherlands has carried out a revision of the national accounts. New statistical sources and estimation methods have been used during the revision. Therefore this table has been replaced by table Fixed capital formation by type of capital good, region; national accounts. For further information see section 3.
When will new figures be published?
Not applicable anymore.
- Total fixed capital formation
- Total fixed capital formation by type of capital good.
- Fixed cap. form. by type of capital good
- Fixed capital formation by type of capital good.
- Dwelling stock
- Buildings that are used entirely or primarily as residences, including any associated structures, such as garages, and all permanent fixtures customarily installed in residences. Houseboats, barges, mobile homes and caravans used as principal residences of households are also included, as are public monuments identified primarily as dwellings. Costs of site clearance and preparation are also included. Examples include residential buildings, such as one- and two-dwelling buildings and other residential buildings intended for non-transient occupancy. Uncompleted dwellings are included to the extent that the ultimate user is deemed to have taken ownership, either because the construction is on own- account or as evidenced by the existence of a contract of sale/purchase. Dwellings acquired for military personnel are included because they are used, as are dwellings acquired by civilian units, for the production of housing services. The value of dwellings is net of the value of land underlying dwellings, which is included in land if separately classified.
- Industrial buildings
- Buildings other than dwellings, including fixtures, facilities and equipment that are integral parts of the associated structures and costs of site clearance and preparation. Public monuments (see AN.1122) identified primarily as non-residential buildings are also included. Public monuments are identifiable because of particular historical, national, regional, local, religious or symbolic significance. They are described as public because they are accessible to the general public, not due to public sector ownership. Visitors are often charged for admission to them. Consumption of fixed capital on new monuments, or on major improvements to existing monuments, should be calculated on the assumption of appropriately long service lives. Other examples of buildings other than dwellings include warehouse and industrial buildings, commercial buildings, buildings for public entertainment, hotels, restaurants, educational buildings, health buildings.
- Civil engineering
- Structures other than residential structures, including the costs of the streets, sewers and site clearance and preparation. Also included are public monuments not classified as dwellings or buildings other than dwellings; shafts, tunnels and other structures associated with mining mineral and energy reserves; and the construction of sea-walls, dykes and flood barriers intended to improve land adjacent but not integral to them. Examples include highways, streets, roads, railways and airfield runways; bridges, elevated highways, tunnels and subways; waterways, harbours, dams and other waterworks; long-distance pipelines, communication and power lines; local pipelines and cables, ancillary works; constructions for mining and manufacture; and constructions for sport and recreation.
- Equipment for moving people and objects. For examples motor vehicles, trailers and semi-trailers, and other transport equipment.
- Machinery and equipment
- Machinery and equipment including weapons systems.
- Cultivated biological resources
- Livestock for breeding, dairy, draught, etc. and vineyards, orchards and other plantations of trees yielding repeat products that are under the direct control, responsibility and management of institutional units, as defined below. Immature cultivated assets are excluded unless produced for own use.
- Transfer costs of ground
- The costs of transfer of ownership of land.
- Computers software and databases
- Computer programs, program descriptions and supporting materials for both systems and applications software. Included are the initial development and subsequent extensions of software as well as acquisition of copies that are classified as computer software assets.
Files of data organised to permit resource-effective access and use of the data. For databases created exclusively for own use the valuation is estimated by costs.
- Research and development
- Consists of the value of expenditure on creative work undertaken on a systematic basis in order to increase the stock of knowledge, including knowledge of man, culture and society, and use of this stock of knowledge to devise new applications. The value is determined in terms of the economic benefits expected in the future. Unless the value can be reasonably estimated it is, by convention, valued as the sum of the costs, including those of unsuccessful research and development. Research and development that will not provide a benefit to the owner is not classified as an asset and is instead recorded as intermediate consumption.
- Other fixed assets
- Machinery and equipment, and other tangible and intangible assets not elsewhere classified.