3 edition of two or more races population, 2000 found in the catalog.
two or more races population, 2000
Nicholas A Jones
by U.S. Dept. of Commerce, Economics and Statistics Administration, U.S. Census Bureau in Washington, DC
Written in English
|Statement||by Nicholas A. Jones and Amy Symens Smith|
|Contributions||Smith, Amy Symens, United States. Bureau of the Census|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||10 p. :|
|Number of Pages||10|
The first United States Census in classed residents as "free white" people (divided by age and sex), "all other free persons" (reported by sex and color), and "slaves". The Census officially recognized six racial categories including people of two or more races; a category called "some other race" was also used in the census and other surveys, but is not official. According to the Census (yes, that is the last Census for England and Wales) Muslims comprise % of the total population for London. That same Census reported million persons in the city.
Definitions: Total Population by race and ethnicity. Data presented for through are Vintage population estimates. Each year the U.S. Census Bureau revises their post estimates. Therefore, data presented here may differ from previously published estimates. The state with the largest population of two or more races is California. California has been documented to have the most racial diversity in the entire United States.
Using maximums will always sum to more than the total population or if provided as percentages, will sum to more than percent. This is because each combination is being counted two, three, four, five, or six times, depending on how many races are being combined. The Census also marked the first time that respondents were allowed to select more than one racial category. On earlier Censuses, multiracial individuals were asked to choose a single racial category, or respond as "Some Other Race." For more information on the multiracial population in , please see the multiracial profile.
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Summary: "This report, part of a series that analyzes population and housing data collected from Censusprovides a portrait of the Two or more races population in the United States and discusses its distribution at both the national and subnational levels.".
The total Two or more races popula- tion in Census was million, or about percent of the total population. But the percent reporting more than one race varied by race (see Table 5).
U.S. Census Bureau7 Table4. Total Population by Number of Races Reported and Hispanic or Latino OriginFile Size: KB.
Download the two or more races population or read online here in PDF or EPUB. Please click button to get the two or more races population book now. All books are in clear copy here, and all files are secure so don't worry about it.
This site is like a library, you could find million book here by using search box in the widget. The Two. Nicholas A. Jones and Amy Symens Smith An analysis of population and housing data collected during the Census.
The report provides a look at the portion of the American population that describes themselves as two or more races and their distribution.
(File is a PDF).  The release of initial data from the Census showed also that 6 percent of Hispanics, 14 percent of Asians, and percent of Anglos chose more than one race.
That totaled to about 2 percent of the American population or million people (Schmitt b: A1). Percent of Population, Two or More Races People indicating Two or more races as a percent of total population by state People indicating Two or more races as a percent of total population by county to to to to to U.S.
percent is This map is one of a series of 14 "Percent of Population" maps. The Two or More Races population refers to people who reported more than one of the six race categories, and this term is used in census statistics as well as the tables and figures in this report.
The text of this report also refers to the Two or More Races population as the group who reported more than one race, or the multiple-race population.
OMB permits the Census Bureau to also use a sixth category - Some Other Race. Respondents may report more than one race. The concept of race is separate from the concept of Hispanic origin.
Percentages for the various race categories add to percent, and should not be combined with the percent Hispanic. Definition. White. In the United States, the census was the first in the history of the country to offer respondents the option of identifying themselves as belonging to more than one race.
This multiracial option was considered a necessary adaptation to the demographic and cultural changes that the United States has been experiencing. The Census questionnaire was the first to allow respondents to select more than one race.
Nationwide, approximately percent of the population, over million Americans, marked an identification with two or more races. Inin a total population ofpeople, published estimates indicated that percent of the population marked two or more races, while percent marked a single racial category: percent of the U.S.
population reported white alone, percent black or African American alone, percent American Indian and Alaska Native. Answer:Data on race from Census are not directly comparable with those from the census and previous censuses due, in large part, to giving respondents the option to report more than one race.
Other factors, such as reversing the order of. census. Race was asked differently in the census in several other ways than previously.
Most significantly, respondents were given the option of selecting one or more race categories to indicate racial identities. Data show that nearly seven million Americans identified as members of two or more races.
Overall, only percent of the population marked more than one race, but 8 percent of children ages 0 to 4 had two or more races marked, indicating that the multiracial population is likely to grow in number.
9 However, nearly one-third of multiracial respondents were of Hispanic origin, many of whom checked “white” and “some other race.
Data from the Census and Census present information on the population reporting more than one race and enable comparisons of this population from two major data points for the first time in U.S. decennial census history.
Overall, the population reporting more than one race grew from about million people to million people. Get this from a library. The Black population: percent of population for one or more races. [U.S. Census Bureau.;].
Race of the World Population - Infogram. Two or more races were not available in Inrespondents of Two or more races were required to select a single race category. Prior todata for Asian to year-olds include Pacific Islander to year-olds. Race categories exclude persons of.
According to US Census, California's population was % Non-Hispanic White,% African American, % Asian.4% American Indian and % from two or more races.
% of the total. In combination with one or more of the other races listed. The six numbers may add to more than the total population and the six percentages may add to more than % because individuals may report more than one race. The United States Census enumerated Whites and Blacks sinceAsians and Native Americans since (though all Native Americans in the U.S.
were not enumerated until ), "some other race" sinceand "two or more races" since Definitions: Total population for race by county.
ACS provides data for the following racial groups: White; Black or African American; American Indian and Alaska Native; Asian; Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander; Some other race; and Two or more races.
Percentages and raw numbers are provided for all .Between andthe population of those of Two or more races doubled (from to million), the Asian population increased by 74 percent (from million to million), the Hispanic population increased by 64 percent (from million to million), and the Pacific Islander population increased by 56 percent (from