Eco-Efficiency

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{{Term-notes
{{Term-notes
|Term or phrase=Eco-Efficiency
|Term or phrase=Eco-Efficiency
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|Notes=A context-free approach to sustainability defined by the World Business Council for Sustainable Development in 1992 (Schmidheiny and WBCSD, 1992, p. 10) as follows: “Industry is moving toward ‘demanufacturing’ and ‘remanufacturing’ – that is, recycling the materials in their products and thus limiting the use of raw materials and of energy to convert those raw materials….That this is technically feasible is encouraging; that it can be done profitably is more encouraging.  It is the more competitive and successful companies that are at the forefront of what we call ‘eco-efficiency’.”  The eco-efficiency of an organization or product is sometimes referred to as the intensity of natural resource use.
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|Notes=A context-free approach to sustainability defined by the World Business Council for Sustainable Development in 1992 (Schmidheiny and WBCSD, 1992, p. 10) as follows: “Industry is moving toward ‘demanufacturing’ and ‘remanufacturing’ – that is, recycling the materials in their products and thus limiting the use of raw materials and of energy to convert those raw materials….That this is technically feasible is encouraging; that it can be done profitably is more encouraging.  It is the more competitive and successful companies that are at the forefront of what we call ‘eco-efficiency’.”  The eco-efficiency of an organization or product is sometimes referred to as the intensity of natural resource (or natural capital) use.
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|Related terms=Context-Free Sustainability, Soft Sustainability,  
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|Related terms=Context-Free Sustainability, Soft Sustainability, Natural Capital,  
}}
}}

Latest revision as of 03:42, 3 June 2011

Term or phrase Eco-Efficiency
Status
Notes A context-free approach to sustainability defined by the World Business Council for Sustainable Development in 1992 (Schmidheiny and WBCSD, 1992, p. 10) as follows: “Industry is moving toward ‘demanufacturing’ and ‘remanufacturing’ – that is, recycling the materials in their products and thus limiting the use of raw materials and of energy to convert those raw materials….That this is technically feasible is encouraging; that it can be done profitably is more encouraging. It is the more competitive and successful companies that are at the forefront of what we call ‘eco-efficiency’.” The eco-efficiency of an organization or product is sometimes referred to as the intensity of natural resource (or natural capital) use.
Related terms Context-Free Sustainability, Soft Sustainability, Natural Capital
Keywords
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