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Environmental Impact Assessment of Biogas Stations in the Czech Republic

- useful energy source or risky way of enterprise. Alternative Energy (magazine), No 3, pp. 26-28. (in Czech). Act No 100/2001 Coll., on environmental impact assessment and amending some acts (Act on Environmental Impact Assessment), as amended.

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Use of Benchmark Methodology in Environmental Impact Assessment

References Defining an Acceptable Level of Environmental Impact [Online]. The global development research center (Tex.), [Accessed 14.12.2009.]. Available: Environmental Impact Assessment Regulations and Strategic Environmental Assessment Requirements , 2006. - Washington: The World Bank, 2006. Consideration of Cumulative Impacts in EPA Review of NEPA Documents , 1999. - U. S. Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Federal

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Orchard’s Pruning for Energy Purposes – Methodology of Environmental Impact Assessment of New Logistic Chain Developed within Europruning Project – Part 1

References Ahmad, Y.J., Sammy, G.K. (1985). Guidelines to environmental impact assessment in developing countries, Hodder and Stoughton, London, ISBN 0340380357. Canter, L.W. (1996) Environmental Impact Assessment, McGraw Hill, London, ISBN 9780071141031. Den Boer, J., Dyjakon, A., Den Boer, E., Bukowski, P. (2014). Determination of the environmental impact of a new biomass logistics chain, Agricultural Engineering , 3 (151), 5-13, DOI: . Dyjakon, A., Boer, J., Bukowski, P. (2014

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Life Cycle Assessment (LCA) in Environmental Impact Assessment (EIA): principles and practical implications for industrial projects

Publishers. 7. Glasson, J., Therivel, R., Chadwick, A. (2005), Introduction to environmental impact assessment, 3rd edition, London and New York: Routledge. 8. Goedkoop, M., Heijungs, R., Huijbregts, M., De Schryver, A., Struijs, J. and Zelm, R. (2013), ReCiPe 2008 A life cycle impact assessment method which comprises harmonised category indicators at the midpoint and the endpoint level. Ministry of Housing, Spatial Planning and Environment (VROM). 9. International Standard ISO 14040:2006. Environmental management - Life

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Development of a Set of Criteria as an Eco-Design Tool for Evaluation of Environmental Impact of Material Choice

/40-2005/LOT3/S07.56313), Lot 3, Personal Computers (desktops and laptops) and Computer Monitors, Final Report (Task 1-8), IVF Industrial Research and Development Corporation, 2005 EPIC-ICT, Project no. 513673 (SSPI), Development of Environmental Performance Indicators for ICT Products on the example of Personal Computers, Deliverable 3: Short version , Data needs and data collection, Generic Modules, Environmental impacts, Impact assessment and weighting, Environmental interpretation and evaluation, May 2006 http

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Orchards Pruning to Energy – The Results of the Environmental Impact Assessment of the New Logistic Chain Developed within the Europruning Project – Part 2

). Guidance on EIA – EIS Review, Luxembourg: Office for Official Publications of the European Communities, June 2001, ISBN 92-894-1336-0. EU Commission, (2001c), Guidance on EIA – Scoping, Luxembourg: Office for Official Publications of the European Communities, June 2001, ISBN 92-894-1335-2. FAO, (2012). Environmental impact assessment - guidelines for FAO field projects . Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, Rome, ISBN 978-92-5-107276-9. Frąckowiak, P., Adamczyk, F., Wąchalski, G., Szaroleta, M., Dyjakon, A., Pari, L., Suardi, A

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The Use of LCA Method to Assess Environmental Impact of Sewage Sludge Incineration Plants

.1016/j.wasman.2004.12.008. [22] Morselli L, De Robertis C, Luzi J, Passarini F, Vassura I. Environmental impacts of waste incineration in a regional system (Emilia Romagna, Italy) evaluated from a life cycle perspective. J Hazard Mater. 2008;159:505-511. DOI: 10.1016/j.jhazmat.2008.02.047. [23] Astrup FT, Tonini D, Turconi R, Boldrin A. Life cycle assessment of thermal waste-to-energy technologies: review and recommendations. Waste Manage. 2015;37:104-115. DOI: 10.1016/j.wasman.2014.06.011. [24] Cherubini F, Bargigli S

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The Environmental Impacts of a Desktop Computer: Influence of Choice of Functional Unit, System Boundary and User Behaviour

Products on the example of Personal Computers, Deliverable 3: Short version, Data needs and data collection, Generic Modules, Environmental impacts, Impact assessment and weighting, Environmental interpretation and evaluation, May 2006 Duan H., Eugster M., Hischier R., Streicher-Porte M., Li J., Life cycle assessment study of a Chinese desktop personal computer, Science of The Total Environment , Volume 407, Issue 5, 15 February 2009, P. 1755-1764 Choi, B.; Shin, H.; Lee, S.; Hur, T., Life

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Application of Environmental Information Systems in Environmental Impact Assessment (in Hungary)

REFERENCES A rgent , R.M. – P erraud , J.M. – R ahman , J.M. – G rayson , R.B. – P odger , G.M. (2009): A new approach to water quality modelling and environmental decision support systems. Environmental Modelling & Software 24 (7): 809–818. B arker , A. – W ood , C. (1999): An evaluation of EIA system performance in eight EU countries. Environmental Impact Assessment Review 19: 387–404. B arthel , R. – J anisch , S. – S chwarz , N. – T rifkovic , A. – N ickel , D. – S chulz , C. – M auser , W. (2008): An integrated modelling framework for

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An Environmental Impact Assessment of the underground operations at the designed Petrikov potash mine, Belarus


The Petrikov deposits of potash salt is situated in Gomel oblast of Belarus in the south-east of Pripyat Trough, and have Northern and Southern prospects. Underground mining of potash salt will start at the Northern prospect with an area of 166 km2. It is expected that mining will last for between 50-80 years. An Environmental Impact Assessment (EIA) was carried out at the design stage of the Petrikov mining and processing plant. The standard EIA procedure included a set of investigations, including assessments of surface subsidence, changes in groundwater level, changes in productivity of forest phytocoenoses and crops, and assessment of groundwater pollution due to production of potash fertilizers. Maximum values of possible surface subsidence (up to 2.3 m) will occur within the area, where the surface will be affected by the mining of potash layers 1, 2, and 3 of the productive horizon IV-Π, using a long-pillar mining system. Surface subsidence will influence surface topography, surface and groundwater, landscape structure and land resources. The result of surface subsidence will lead to inundation and swamping of land, as well as to an increase in the areas affected by annual floods in the valleys of the Pripyat and Bobrik rivers. Surface subsidence will affect the whole area of the prospect within the limits of planned mining fields, except the areas above safety pillars. In the result of raised groundwater levels the area with groundwater depth of more than 2 m will decrease from 69.1% to 17.8%, and the areas with groundwater depth from 3 to 5 m will disappear. The area with a groundwater depth less than 1 m will increase from 0.1% to 34.0%. In 19.5% of the area the groundwater level will raise above the surface level (the area of inundation). Surface subsidence and change in groundwater level will cause certain decreases in yields of timber and crops, and 2564 ha of forest, 68 ha of arable land and 324 ha of meadows will be inundated. In order to prevent inundation within certain areas protective engineering facilities have been designed, and an arrangement of groundwater monitoring wells has been proposed.

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