A population is all the organisms that both belong to the same group or species and live in the same geographical area. In ecology the population of a certain species in a certain area is estimated using the Lincoln Index. The area that is used to define a sexual population is such that inter-breeding is possible between any pair within the area and more probable than cross-breeding with individuals from other areas. Normally breeding is substantially more common within the area than across the border.
Read more about Population.
Some articles on population:
... Niagara Counties had a combined estimated population of 1,154,378 ... Of the total population, 82.88% have a high school diploma and 23.2% have obtained a Bachelor's degree ... Approximately 8% of the population is below the poverty line ...
... Its population was estimated to be around 6.5 million in 2012 ... making up approximately sixty percent of the population, mostly in the lowlands ... other indigenous hill tribes, accounting for forty percent of the population, live in the foothills and mountains ...
... As of the 2010 census, the region had a population of 299,184 ... Cities and Villages of the Upper Peninsula City Population Area (sq mi) Area (km²) Marquette 19,661 11.4 30 Sault Ste. 2.6 6.7 Wakefield 2,085 8.0 21 TOTAL 114,544 123.7 320 Upper Peninsula Land Area and Population Density by County County Population Land Area (sq mi) Land Area (km²) Population Density (per sq mi) Population ...
... Cornwall's population was 535,300 at the last count (2010), and population density 144 people per square kilometre, ranking it 40th and 41st respectively compared with the other 47 counties of England ... British and has a relatively high level of population growth ... At 11.2% in the 1980s and 5.3% in the 1990s, it has the fifth highest population growth of the English counties ...
... Human population control is the practice of artificially altering the rate of growth of a human population ... Historically, human population control has been implemented by limiting the population's birth rate, usually by government mandate, and has been undertaken as a ... While population control can involve measures that improve people's lives by giving them greater control of their reproduction, some programs have exposed them to exploitation ...
More definitions of "population":
- (noun): (statistics) the entire aggregation of items from which samples can be drawn.
Example: "It is an estimate of the mean of the population"
- (noun): The people who inhabit a territory or state.
Example: "The population seemed to be well fed and clothed"
- (noun): A group of organisms of the same species populating a given area.
Example: "They hired hunters to keep down the deer population"
- (noun): The number of inhabitants (either the total number or the number of a particular race or class) in a given place (country or city etc.).
Example: "People come and go, but the population of this town has remained approximately constant for the past decade"; "the African-American population of Salt Lake City has been increasing"
Famous quotes containing the word population:
“In our large cities, the population is godless, materialized,no bond, no fellow-feeling, no enthusiasm. These are not men, but hungers, thirsts, fevers, and appetites walking. How is it people manage to live on,so aimless as they are? After their peppercorn aims are gained, it seems as if the lime in their bones alone held them together, and not any worthy purpose.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“The most advanced nations are always those who navigate the most. The power which the sea requires in the sailor makes a man of him very fast, and the change of shores and population clears his head of much nonsense of his wigwam.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“I think that cars today are almost the exact equivalent of the great Gothic cathedrals: I mean the supreme creation of an era, conceived with passion by unknown artists, and consumed in image if not in usage by a whole population which appropriates them as a purely magical object.”
—Roland Barthes (19151980)