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The World of Seven Billion The map shows population density; the brightest points are the highest densities. Each country is colored according to its average annual gross national income per capita, using categories established by the World Bank (see key below). Some nations— like economic powerhouses China and India—have an especially wide range of incomes. But as the two most populous countries, both are lower middle class when income is averaged per capita.

http://ngm.nationalgeographic.com/2011/03/age-of-man/map-interactive

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Maps That Help You Understand The World 1. This map shows the world divided into 7 sections (each with a distinct color) with each section containing 1 billion people. 2. This map shows (in white) where 98 percent of Australia’s population lives. 3. Creating An Online Learning Environment That Fosters Information Literacy, Autonomous Learning and Leadership: The Hawaii Online Generational Community-Classroom The Hawaii Online Generational Community-Classroom Dr. Leon James Professor of Psychology College of Social Sciences University of Hawaii (Manoa) 1997

How Did We Get to 7 Billion People So Fast? I love the cool infographic video from NPR. 7 Billion: How Did We Get So Big So Fast? is a video that uses colored liquids to visualize the population rates of the differen continents. High birth rates mean fast liquid pouring in, slower death rates slow down the liquid dripping out of the bottom.

blind artist envisions the world through hypnotizing animated gifs click 2x sep 09, 2015 blind artist envisions the world through hypnotizing animated gifs blind artist envisions the world through hypnotizing animated gifsall gifs courtesy of george redhawk artist george redhawk has turned a loss into a gift — after the artist became legally blind, he began to explore the realm of photo manipulation with a desire to show the world as he sees it from his damaged sight. through the use of computer softwares that aide the visually impaired, redhawk — who works under the name darkangeløne — has realized the ongoing series of animations titled, ‘the world through my eyes’. original digital art ‘the remains of a memory’ by adam martinakis / animation by george redhawk ‘to create most of my gifs, I am using a photo morphing software which I have been experimenting with, and perfecting over several years‘, redhawk tells graphic art news.

In Charted Waters - Evolution of the World Map as it was Explored Maps are among the most accessible assets we can use accurately, whether it’s an old print or the newest mobile app. Still, it took centuries for people to truly understand the geography of the world. Here, we show how our knowledge has grown and developed over time… 7 billion humans The world population is expected to hit seven billion some time in the next few days. The United Nations has a countdown clock, of sorts, with a counter ticking steadily forward. The Guardian, along with the Spanish design house Bestario’s, has taken data from the U.N. to create a visualization of changes in global population. The visualization depicts population past, present and future — namely, numbers from 1950, from 2010, and 2100. You can click on countries to view their individual trajectories as well as countries with comparable growth patterns.

Managing an Online Generational Learning Community by Leon James Dr. Leon James Professor of Psychology University of Hawaii (Manoa) (c)1997 Note: This is a guest lecture presentation to the information science students of Dr. Diane Nahl given on November 12, 1997, University of Hawaii. For related articles, please see here 7B people & you: What's your number? Sources: All population data are based on estimates by the UN Population Division and all calculations provided by the UN Population Fund. The remaining data are from other sections of the UN, the Global Footprint Network and the International Telecommunications Union. Want to find out more? Visit the UN Population Fund's detailed population calculator, 7 billion and me.

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