|Sources||Periods||CO2 (million kgs)||NMVOC (million kgs)||CH4 (million kgs)||SO2 (million kgs)||NOx (million kgs)||NH3 (million kgs)||PM10 (million kgs)|
|Industry (non energy)||2020||34,319||33.6||16.2||9.2||21.9||1.6||7.58|
This table contains figures on the emissions in the Netherlands by stationary sources. These are actual emissions in or above Dutch territory.
The calculation of emissions by stationary sources is among other data sources based on specifications in the annual emission reports of separate enterprises and additional estimates based on production and energy data provided by Statistics Netherlands.
According to the activity classification (SIC 2008) the coke factory of Tata Steel belongs to the energy sector. In this table it’s emissions are assigned to the category manufacture of iron and steel.
Data available from: 1990
Status of the figures:
All figures are final. In order to obtain a consistent time series the complete data set is (re)calculated when necessary, so as to be able to include the latest insights in the survey, especially in the case of emission factors.
Changes as of 9 March 2022:
Addition of final figures for 2020.
When will new figures be published?
Provisional figures for 2021 will be published in October 2022.
- Carbon dioxide.
CO2 is formed by the combustion of carbon in fuels. Greenhouse gas (causes the temperature of the earth's atmosphere to rise gradually).
- Non-methane volatile organic compounds.
Among others caused by incomplete combustion of fuels and evaporation of fuels, cooling agents, inland vessel load residues, and other chemical substances. VOC emissions are also formed during various industrial processes. Smog generating and sometimes carcinogenic.
- Methane (= natural gas).
Among other causes CH4 is formed by incomplete combustion of fuels, leakage from the natural gas network, and by fermentation. Greenhouse gas (causes the temperature of the earth's atmosphere to rise gradually).
- Sulphur dioxide (SO2 and SO3, calculated as SO2).
SO2 is formed by the combustion of sulphur in fuels. Causes acidification.
- Nitrogen oxides (NOx = NO and NO2, calculated as NO2).
Causes acidification and generates smog.
- Ammonia (NH3).
NH3 is formed in particular during natural processes and also, to a lesser degree, during the combustion of fuels and during industrial processes. The most important source is manure. NH3 causes acidification.
- Particulate matter (PM10 = particulates with diameter smaller than 10 micrometres).
Among other causes PM10 is formed during the combustion of diesel fuel, various industrial processes, and wear processes like the wear of tyres, brake linings, road surface, and railway overhead contact lines. Detrimental to health, penetrates deeply into the lungs.