-MAPPED: How Brexit would send shockwaves across Europe
The levels of Euroscpeticism vary in different countries across Europe, according to data from American think tank Pew Research Center.
The Poles and the Hungarians are among the EU’s strongest backers, while there is only tepid public support for the EU in many other nations.
The Greeks, French and British people had the most unfavourable views of the 28-member bloc overall, Pew Research Center found.
This map looks at what would happen in different European countries now Britain has voted to quit the EU in the referendum.
EXPRESSBrexit aftermath: This map looks at the levels of anti-EU feeling across Europe
BRITAIN: Brexit campaigners across the UK are celebrating their historic victory and David Cameron has resigned as Prime Minister.
The UK is now set to notify the EU that it wants to go by invoking Article 50 - the legal mechanism to leave the EU.
This move would start the timer on the two-year process of Britain’s political divorce from the bloc.
Mr Cameron said the next prime minister - expected to take office by October - should decide when to invoke Article 50.
BRUSSELS: EU leaders have immediately been forced into damage control and have issued responses in a bid to defend the integrity of the European bloc.
Before the referendum, European Council boss Donald Tusk has said that Europe’s “external enemies will open a bottle of champagne” to celebrate Brexit, adding: “We should do everything to spoil that party.”
SCOTLAND: Brexit has sparked renewed calls for another referendum on Scottish independence from the UK.
SNP MP Alex Salmond previously said: “Should Brexit succeed, Cameron would embark on a two-year negotiated exit, creating a time frame for a new referendum on Scottish independence.”
IRELAND: Ireland is the country which has the most to lose now Britain has voted to leave the EU, according to Standard and Poor’s rating agency.
MEDITERRANEAN: Brexit will fuel Euroscepticism before Spain’s election this Sunday and France’s presidential election in 2017.
It could also lead to a push for Grexit, a potential Greek exit, while Italian public opinion would move in a more Eurosceptic direction.
CENTRAL EUROPE: In Germany, Brexit would stir up anti-EU feeling ahead of federal elections in 2017 as the country struggles with immigration issues.
Over in the Netherlands, Eurosceptic politicians would also seek to ride on momentum from Brexit ahead of the next Dutch election.
ExpressThis table shows the results of the survey by Pew Research Center
NORTHERN EUROPE: The Nordic EU members Denmark, Sweden and Finland will lose Britain as their pro-free trade ally in the EU.
Credit to express.co.uk