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Antwerp

The port of Antwerp is the largest port in Belgium. It is the second largest port in Europe in terms of tonnage (after Rotterdam and the seventeenth in the world), Antwerp is the second largest chemical industry park in the world after Houston, and the port is at the mouth of the Scheldt, where ships of more than 100,000 tonnes travel over 80 kilometers inland, reducing the imported goods by 80 km by rail or road, and the central location of the port in Europe: within a radius of 250 There are five capitals around the harbor: within a radius of 500 km, 60 percent of the purchasing power of the European Union, including the Rhine-Ruhr metropolitan regions (Ruhr area to Cologne), is the most populous of the eleven metropolitan regions, with around 10 million inhabitants (Source: Wikipedia )

Bremerhaven

The ports of Bremerhaven comprise the port groups Bremerhaven and Bremische Häfen are the second largest German and the fourth largest European universal port (after Rotterdam, Hamburg and Antwerp). They are managed by bremenports GmbH & Co. KG. In 2013, more than 78.8 million tons of sea freight were handled at the Bremen ports (2012: 84.0 million tons), including just under 5.8 million TEU container units (2012: 6.11 million TEU) and 2.179 million passenger cars. The Bremerhaven seaport is by far the largest trans-shipment center for automobiles in the world. The port group Bremerhaven mainly handles containers and automobiles, and sea-freight handling in 2013 amounted to 66.2 million tonnes. The port group Bremen (Bremen-Stadt) contributed 12.6 million t of seagoing goods to the volume of cargo handled in 2013, especially bulk cargo, including ores and coal. The ports of Bremen in Europe belong to the "Hamburg-Antwerp-Range", the seaports on the southern North Sea, and compete with the other ports in the area, in particular with Rotterdam and Antwerp. Advantages in the competition are achieved by the port group through the cooperation of the Bremer Lagerhausgesellschaft with the Hamburg Eckelmann Group (Eurokai), which together form Eurogate. Eurogate holds shares in the largest container port of the Mediterranean Gioia Tauro in southern Italy. (Source: Wikipedia)

Hamburg

The Port of Hamburg is an open tidal port on the Lower Elbe in the Free and Hanseatic City of Hamburg. One fifth of its 7,236 hectares was declared free port until 31 December 2012, being the largest seaport in Germany and, after the ports of Rotterdam and Antwerp, the third largest in Europe (as of 2015). Based on standard container turnover figures from 2012, it was the second largest container port in Europe and the fourteenth largest in the world with its four container terminals after Rotterdam. In 2015, it was the third largest container port in Europe after Rotterdam and Antwerp. Shipping routes connect it to more than 900 ports in over 170 countries. In 2008, the year was the largest goods turnover to date: 140.4 million tons of goods, of which 95.1 million tons in containers, which corresponded to 9.7 million. The rest of the turnover was accounted for by general cargo and bulk goods. In the crisis year 2009 the total turnover was 21% and the container handling 28%. Turnover volumes exceeded the 2008 levels for the first time in 2014.While in 2015, bulk cargo handling increased by 5.8% to 45.5 million tonnes, container throughput fell by 9.3% to 8.8 million TEU, the total transhipment of seagoing goods decreased by 5.4% to 137.8 million tonnes (Source: Wikipedia)

Amsterdam

The port of Amsterdam is the second largest port in the Netherlands, ranking sixth in Europe (2012) with a cargo turnover of 71.2 million tonnes. In 2013, 95 million tonnes of goods were handled in the entire port region, of which 78.5 million tonnes were in the ports of Amsterdam. Around 60,000 people work in the entire area of ​​the Amsterdam ports. (Source: Wikipedia)