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Germany Map - Germany Satellite Image
Where is Germany?
Germany Satellite Image
Germany Country Information: Germany is located in central Europe. Germany is bordered by the Baltic and North Sea, Denmark to the north, Poland and the Czech Republic to the east, Austria and Switzerland to the south, and France, Luxembourg, Belgium, and the Netherlands to the west.
Germany Bordering Countries: Austria, Belgium, Czech Republic, Denmark, France, Luxembourg, Netherlands, Poland, Switzerland
Germany Cities: Aachen, Am Main, Augsburg, Berlin, Bielefeld, Bonn, Braunschweig, Bremen, Bremerhaven, Chemnitz, Cottbus, Darmstadt, Dessau, Dortmund, Dresden, Duisburg, Erfurt, Essen, Flensburg, Freiburg, Furth, Gera, Gorlitz, Gottingen, Halle, Hamburg, Hannover, Heilbronn, Hof, Jena, Kaiserslautern, Karlsruhe, Kassel, Kiel, Kobienbz, Konstanz, Leipzig, Lubeck, Magdeburg, Mainz, Munchen (Munich), Munster, Nurnberg, Osnabruck, Partenkirchen, Passau, Potsdam, Regensburg, Remagen, Rostock, Saarbrucken, Salzburg, Schwerin, Siegen, Stuttgart, Ulm, Wiesbaden, Wolfsburg and Zwickau.
Germany Locations: Allgauer Alpen, Ammersee, Baltic Sea, Bavarian Alps, Chiemsee, Danube River, Elbe River, Ems River, Fulda River, Grosser Ploner See, Havel River, Inn River, Isar River, Kummerewer See, Lake Constance, Lech River, Main River, Malchiner See, Moselle River, Neckar River, North Sea, Parsteiner See, Plauer See, Rhine River, Schaalsee, Schweriner See, Selenter See, Spree River, Starnberger See, Steinhuder Meer, Tegernsee, Tollensesee, Unterueckersee, Werbellinsee, Werra River and Weser River.
Germany Natural Resources: Fuel resources for Germany include coal, lignite, natural gas and uranium. The mineral resources for the country include iron ore, copper and nickel. Salt, potash, construction materials, timber and arable land are also a few of the viable resources for Germany.
Germany Natural Hazards: One of the natural hazards for Germany is flooding.
Germany Environmental Issues: Germany has a number of issues concerning the environment. These include air pollution, partly due to the emissions from coal-burning utilities and industries. Resulting from the sulfur dioxide emissions is acid rain, which is damaging the forests. There is pollution in the Baltic Sea from raw sewage, and in the rivers of eastern Germany from industrial effluents. The country’s government has established a mechanism for ending the use of nuclear power over the next 15 years, however there is still issues with the disposal of hazardous waste. The government is also working to meet the EU commitment to identify nature preservation areas, which is in line with the EU's Flora, Fauna, and Habitat directive.
Copyright information: The images on this page were composed by Angela King and Brad Cole and are copyright by Geology.com © 2008. These images are not available for use beyond our websites. If you would like to share them with others please link to this page. The satellite image was produced using Landsat data from NASA and the map was produced using data licensed from and copyright by Map Resources © 2008.