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Real time world statistics

World Population: has reached 7 billion on October 31, 2011 is projected to reach 8 billion by 2024 has doubled in 40 years from 1959 (3 billion) to 1999 (6 billion) is currently growing at a rate of around 1.14 % per year growth rate reached its peak in the late 1960s, when it was at 2% growth rate is currently declining and is projected to continue to decline in the coming years average annual population change is currently estimated at over 80 million world population will nearly stabilize at just above 10 billion persons after 2062 a tremendous change occurred with the industrial revolution: whereas it had taken all of human history up to the year 1800 for world population to reach 1 billion, the second billion was achieved in only 130 years (1930), the third billion in less than 30 years (1959), the fourth billion in 15 years (1974), the fifth billion in 13 years (1987), the sixth billion in 12 years (1999) and the seventh billion in 12 years (2011).

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Accessing Real Statistics Tools On this webpage we present a number of ways for accessing the Real Statistics data analysis tools. Ctrl-m You can access the dialog box which lets you choose one of the Real Statistics data analysis tools by pressing Ctrl-m. This is the easiest approach since it can be done in all versions of Excel no matter which Excel ribbon is active. The 101 Most Useful Websites on the Internet 13 Jul 2014 The 101 Most Useful Websites on the Internet is a frequently updated list of lesser-known but wonderful websites and cool web apps. couch mode print story The Global Food Challenge Explained in 18 Graphics This post is part of WRI's blog series, Creating a Sustainable Food Future. The series explores strategies to sustainably feed more than 9 billion people by 2050. All pieces are based on research being conducted for the 2013-2014 World Resources Report.

World Population Clock: 7 Billion People World Population: Past, Present, and Future (move and expand the bar at the bottom of the chart to navigate through time) The chart above illustrates how world population has changed throughout history. View the full tabulated data. Databases, Tables & Calculators by Subject About the Tools Allows users to quickly retrieve BLS time series data from lists of those most commonly requested. This application requires a Java-enabled browser. Choose the data you want from BLS databases on a simple, one-screen form.

Free Download Click on an icon below for a free download of either of the following files. Real Statistics Resource Pack: contains a variety of supplemental functions and data analysis tools not provided by Excel. These complement the standard Excel capabilities and make it easier for you to perform the statistical analyses described in the rest of this website. Real Statistics Examples Workbooks: four Excel workbooks can be downloaded for free, which contain worksheets that implement the various tests and analyses described in the rest of this website. 100+ Ways to Learn Anything on the Internet Learn Anything... Thanks to this amazing collection of educational websites you can become a master in anything from home renovations to rocket science, maths to photography, art to computer programming. What are you going to master today? TED Talks TED is a global community, welcoming people from every discipline and culture who seek a deeper understanding of the world.

Who will feed the world in 2050? According to a report by the United Nations Food Program (FAO) on average, every individual consumes about 1.4 kilogram (3lbs) per day. 400 grams (14oz) are cereal products such as bread. By 2050, the world's population is estimated to reach seven billion and it will need around 9.8 billion kilograms of food every day. The world's population is growing rapidly and with it the demand for food. According to the United Nations, approximately 9.3 billion people will be living on earth in 2050. The global economy will also grow and people will have more money than today. Someone who has more money can also afford more food. World population World population estimates from 1800 to 2100, based on "high", "medium" and "low" United Nations projections in 2010 (colored red, orange and green) and US Census Bureau historical estimates (in black). Actual recorded population figures are colored in blue. According to the highest estimate, the world population may rise to 16 billion by 2100; according to the lowest estimate, it may decline to 6 billion. The world population is the total number of living humans on Earth.

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