When the forex market does a quote, it is done in currency pairs. When you sell a currency, you have to be buying something in return. That is why they are quoted in pairs.
For example when you buy an apple, you are selling your dollars to get it. Similarly in forex, when you sell EUR to get USD, you are using the EUR/USD currency pair, or USD/EUR depending on which way you want it, one is simply the inverse of the other.
However, these pairs are counter-intuitive in a such a way that they are not fractional terms. It is simply a quote. What I mean is that in the quote EUR/USD, it is expressing how much 1 EUR is worth in USD and in USD/EUR, how much 1 USD is worth in EUR. The first currency in a pair is called the "Base" currency and the second is called "Quote" or "term" currency. Think of it this way, the first currency in a pair is your "commodity" currency and the second currency is its price.
As for what "EUR/USD -0.04% -1.1208" means, I think I'll need more context to it. If by -0.04%, you mean that EUR/USD has dropped by 0.04%, in example, it simply means that if 1 EUR is 1.128 USD, it is now 1.1275 USD. Therefore, your EUR is now cheaper, USD has appreciated against the EUR or, EUR has depreciated against the USD, or a combination of both.
If you are confused, just remember the first currency in a pair is your "commodity" currency. Replace EUR with apples and you should see it clearer.
Read more about it here and here.