The following 14 out of 15 criteria
|1.||Serve as a robust indicator of environmental change|
|2.||Reflect a fundamental or highly-valued aspect of the environment or an important environmental issue|
|3.||Be either national in scope or applicable to regional environmental issues of national significance|
|4.||Provide an early warning of potential problems|
|5.||Be capable of being monitored to provide statistically verifiable and reproducible data that shows trends over time and, preferably, apply to a broad range of environmental regions|
|6.||Be scientifically credible|
|7.||Be easy to understand|
|8.||Be monitored with relative ease|
|10.||Have relevance to policy and management needs|
|11.||Contribute to monitoring of progress towards implementing commitments in nationally important environmental policies|
|12.||Where possible and appropriate, facilitate community involvement|
|13.||Contribute to the fulfillment of reporting obligations under international agreements|
|15.||Where possible and appropriate, be consistent and comparable with other countries� and state and territory indicators|
Temporal range of the available data, as described by the metadata record, is from 01-Jan-9090 .
To view or download any of the data, you must be logged in
' This data set conforms to the PICCCBY Attribution License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/). '
' Data arising from this project are available from the state of the environment indicator URL given below. '
The graphs show the typical season variation of fuel consumption throughout a year. An interesting feature of consumption at the continental stations is the twin peaks- one occurring in April and the other in July.
The charts show that consumption has decreased at Mawson as a result of the decommissioning of the old station buildings and improvements in building heating and ventilation initiated by the Building Monitoring and
Fuel consumption has been stable at Davis, while Casey consumption has increased following a year when extreme measures had to be taken to reduce consumption when a resupply of fuel failed to take place.
For definitions of the Scale categories, consult the Explanation of the Status Categories
|Scientific Bibliography 17276 - Harrington, Philip (1999) Government Support for the Renewable Energy Industry in Australia. Proceedings of the 1999 Australian Wind Energy Conference: Keynote Address.|
|SOE Indicator 1 - Monthly mean air temperatures at Australian Antarctic Stations|
|SOE Indicator 2 - Highest monthly air temperatures at Australian Antarctic Stations|
|SOE Indicator 3 - Lowest monthly air temperatures at Australian Antarctic Stations|
|SOE Indicator 4 - Monthly mean lower stratospheric temperatures above Australian Antarctic Stations|
|SOE Indicator 7 - Monthly mean of three-hourly wind speeds (m/s)|
|SOE Indicator 48 - Station and ship person days|
|SOE Indicator 57 - Monthly incinerator fuel usage of Australian Antarctic Stations|
|SOE Indicator 58 - Monthly total of fuel used by vehicles at Australian Antarctic Stations|
|SOE Indicator 59 - Monthly electricity usage at Australian Antarctic Stations|
|SOE Indicator 60 - Total flight hours in the Australian Antarctic Territory (AAT) by Australian helicopters and fixed wing aircraft|
|SOE Indicator 61 - Total potable water consumption at Australian Antarctic Stations|
|SOE Indicator 65 - Station footprint for Australian Antarctic Stations|
The properties link can be used to view details of the parameters measured for this indicator.
|Parameter Name||Unit of measure||Properties|
The following parameters and/or sensor notes are from the metadata record.
Citation reference for this metadata record and dataset
Download page for Australian Antarctic Data Centre