Australia Population and Urbanization Statistics

Australia AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population

1960 - 2017 | Yearly | % | World Bank

Australia’s AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population data was reported at 52.709 % in Dec 2017. This records an increase from the previous number of 51.863 % for Dec 2016. Australia’s AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population data is updated yearly, averaging 51.049 % from Dec 1960 to 2017, with 58 observations. The data reached an all-time high of 63.561 % in 1961 and a record low of 47.835 % in 2008. Australia’s AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population data remains active status in CEIC and is reported by World Bank. The data is categorized under Global Database’s Australia – Table AU.World Bank.WDI: Population and Urbanization Statistics. Age dependency ratio is the ratio of dependents--people younger than 15 or older than 64--to the working-age population--those ages 15-64. Data are shown as the proportion of dependents per 100 working-age population.; ; World Bank staff estimates based on age distributions of United Nations Population Division's World Population Prospects: 2017 Revision.; Weighted average; Relevance to gender indicator: this indicator implies the dependency burden that the working-age population bears in relation to children and the elderly. Many times single or widowed women who are the sole caregiver of a household have a high dependency ratio.

Last

52.709

2017
Previous

51.863

2016
Min

47.835

2008
Max

63.561

1961
Unit

%

Frequency

yearly

Range

1960 - 2017

Updated on 25 Apr 2019
Last Previous Min Max Unit Frequency Range

52.709

2017

51.863

2016

47.835

2008

63.561

1961

%

yearly

1960 - 2017

Updated on 25 Apr 2019

View Australia's AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population from 1960 to 2017 in the chart:

Australia AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population

Series Details
Series ID

273943202

Name

Australia AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population

Country

Australia

Frequency

Yearly

Unit

%

Status

Active

Source

World Bank

First Date

1960

Last Date

2017

Last Updated

25 Apr 2019

Statistics
Mean

53.362

Variance

25.033

Standard deviation

5.003

Skewness

0.822

Kurtosis

-0.801

Coefficient variation

0.094

Median

51.049

Max
1961

63.561

Min
2008

47.835

Previous observation
2016

51.863

Last observation
2017

52.709

Number of Observations

58

Get This Data

Australia AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population: Old

1960 - 2017 | Yearly | % | World Bank

Australia’s AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population: Old data was reported at 23.675 % in Dec 2017. This records an increase from the previous number of 23.164 % for Dec 2016. Australia’s AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population: Old data is updated yearly, averaging 16.213 % from Dec 1960 to 2017, with 58 observations. The data reached an all-time high of 23.675 % in 2017 and a record low of 13.124 % in 1970. Australia’s AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population: Old data remains active status in CEIC and is reported by World Bank. The data is categorized under Global Database’s Australia – Table AU.World Bank.WDI: Population and Urbanization Statistics. Age dependency ratio, old, is the ratio of older dependents--people older than 64--to the working-age population--those ages 15-64. Data are shown as the proportion of dependents per 100 working-age population.; ; World Bank staff estimates based on age distributions of United Nations Population Division's World Population Prospects: 2017 Revision.; Weighted average;

Last

23.675

2017
Previous

23.164

2016
Min

13.124

1970
Max

23.675

2017
Unit

%

Frequency

yearly

Range

1960 - 2017

Updated on 25 Apr 2019
Last Previous Min Max Unit Frequency Range

23.675

2017

23.164

2016

13.124

1970

23.675

2017

%

yearly

1960 - 2017

Updated on 25 Apr 2019

View Australia's AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population: Old from 1960 to 2017 in the chart:

Australia AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population: Old

Series Details
Series ID

273964102

Name

Australia AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population: Old

Country

Australia

Frequency

Yearly

Unit

%

Status

Active

Source

World Bank

First Date

1960

Last Date

2017

Last Updated

25 Apr 2019

Statistics
Mean

16.742

Variance

8.350

Standard deviation

2.890

Skewness

0.589

Kurtosis

-0.603

Coefficient variation

0.173

Median

16.213

Max
2017

23.675

Min
1970

13.124

Previous observation
2016

23.164

Last observation
2017

23.675

Number of Observations

58

Get This Data

Australia AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population: Young

1960 - 2017 | Yearly | % | World Bank

Australia’s AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population: Young data was reported at 29.034 % in Dec 2017. This records an increase from the previous number of 28.700 % for Dec 2016. Australia’s AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population: Young data is updated yearly, averaging 33.712 % from Dec 1960 to 2017, with 58 observations. The data reached an all-time high of 49.500 % in 1961 and a record low of 28.157 % in 2010. Australia’s AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population: Young data remains active status in CEIC and is reported by World Bank. The data is categorized under Global Database’s Australia – Table AU.World Bank.WDI: Population and Urbanization Statistics. Age dependency ratio, young, is the ratio of younger dependents--people younger than 15--to the working-age population--those ages 15-64. Data are shown as the proportion of dependents per 100 working-age population.; ; World Bank staff estimates based on age distributions of United Nations Population Division's World Population Prospects: 2017 Revision.; Weighted average;

Last

29.034

2017
Previous

28.700

2016
Min

28.157

2010
Max

49.500

1961
Unit

%

Frequency

yearly

Range

1960 - 2017

Updated on 25 Apr 2019
Last Previous Min Max Unit Frequency Range

29.034

2017

28.700

2016

28.157

2010

49.500

1961

%

yearly

1960 - 2017

Updated on 25 Apr 2019

View Australia's AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population: Young from 1960 to 2017 in the chart:

Australia AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population: Young

Series Details
Series ID

273985002

Name

Australia AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population: Young

Country

Australia

Frequency

Yearly

Unit

%

Status

Active

Source

World Bank

First Date

1960

Last Date

2017

Last Updated

25 Apr 2019

Statistics
Mean

36.620

Variance

54.627

Standard deviation

7.391

Skewness

0.500

Kurtosis

-1.281

Coefficient variation

0.202

Median

33.712

Max
1961

49.500

Min
2010

28.157

Previous observation
2016

28.700

Last observation
2017

29.034

Number of Observations

58

Get This Data

Australia AU: Birth Rate: Crude: per 1000 People

1960 - 2017 | Yearly | Ratio | World Bank

Australia’s AU: Birth Rate: Crude: per 1000 People data was reported at 12.400 Ratio in Dec 2017. This records a decrease from the previous number of 12.900 Ratio for Dec 2016. Australia’s AU: Birth Rate: Crude: per 1000 People data is updated yearly, averaging 15.000 Ratio from Dec 1960 to 2017, with 58 observations. The data reached an all-time high of 22.900 Ratio in 1961 and a record low of 12.300 Ratio in 2004. Australia’s AU: Birth Rate: Crude: per 1000 People data remains active status in CEIC and is reported by World Bank. The data is categorized under Global Database’s Australia – Table AU.World Bank.WDI: Population and Urbanization Statistics. Crude birth rate indicates the number of live births occurring during the year, per 1,000 population estimated at midyear. Subtracting the crude death rate from the crude birth rate provides the rate of natural increase, which is equal to the rate of population change in the absence of migration.; ; (1) United Nations Population Division. World Population Prospects: 2017 Revision. (2) Census reports and other statistical publications from national statistical offices, (3) Eurostat: Demographic Statistics, (4) United Nations Statistical Division. Population and Vital Statistics Reprot (various years), (5) U.S. Census Bureau: International Database, and (6) Secretariat of the Pacific Community: Statistics and Demography Programme.; Weighted average;

Last

12.400

2017
Previous

12.900

2016
Min

12.300

2004
Max

22.900

1961
Unit

Ratio

Frequency

yearly

Range

1960 - 2017

Updated on 25 Apr 2019
Last Previous Min Max Unit Frequency Range

12.400

2017

12.900

2016

12.300

2004

22.900

1961

Ratio

yearly

1960 - 2017

Updated on 25 Apr 2019

View Australia's AU: Birth Rate: Crude: per 1000 People from 1960 to 2017 in the chart:

Australia AU: Birth Rate: Crude: per 1000 People

Series Details
Series ID

273648702

Name

Australia AU: Birth Rate: Crude: per 1000 People

Country

Australia

Frequency

Yearly

Unit

Ratio

Status

Active

Source

World Bank

First Date

1960

Last Date

2017

Last Updated

25 Apr 2019

Statistics
Mean

15.859

Variance

9.121

Standard deviation

3.020

Skewness

0.918

Kurtosis

-0.399

Coefficient variation

0.190

Median

15.000

Max
1961

22.900

Min
2004

12.300

Previous observation
2016

12.900

Last observation
2017

12.400

Number of Observations

58

Get This Data

Australia AU: Completeness of Birth Registration

2012 - 2013 | Yearly | % | World Bank

Australia’s AU: Completeness of Birth Registration data was reported at 100.000 % in Dec 2013. This stayed constant from the previous number of 100.000 % for Dec 2012. Australia’s AU: Completeness of Birth Registration data is updated yearly, averaging 100.000 % from Dec 2012 to 2013, with 2 observations. The data reached an all-time high of 100.000 % in 2013 and a record low of 100.000 % in 2013. Australia’s AU: Completeness of Birth Registration data remains active status in CEIC and is reported by World Bank. The data is categorized under Global Database’s Australia – Table AU.World Bank: Population and Urbanization Statistics. Completeness of birth registration is the percentage of children under age 5 whose births were registered at the time of the survey. The numerator of completeness of birth registration includes children whose birth certificate was seen by the interviewer or whose mother or caretaker says the birth has been registered.; ; UNICEF's State of the World's Children based mostly on household surveys and ministry of health data.; Weighted average;

Last

100.000

2013
Previous

100.000

2012
Min

100.000

2013
Max

100.000

2013
Unit

%

Frequency

yearly

Range

2012 - 2013

Updated on 19 Apr 2018
Last Previous Min Max Unit Frequency Range

100.000

2013

100.000

2012

100.000

2013

100.000

2013

%

yearly

2012 - 2013

Updated on 19 Apr 2018

View Australia's AU: Completeness of Birth Registration from 2012 to 2013 in the chart:

Australia AU: Completeness of Birth Registration

Series Details
Series ID

336259902

Name

Australia AU: Completeness of Birth Registration

Country

Australia

Frequency

Yearly

Unit

%

Status

Active

Source

World Bank

First Date

2012

Last Date

2013

Last Updated

19 Apr 2018

Statistics
Mean

100.000

Variance

0.000

Standard deviation

0.000

Skewness

0.000

Kurtosis

0.000

Coefficient variation

0.000

Median

100.000

Max
2013

100.000

Min
2013

100.000

Previous observation
2012

100.000

Last observation
2013

100.000

Number of Observations

2

Get This Data

Australia AU: Completeness of Death Registration with Cause-of-Death Information

1992 - 2010 | Yearly | % | World Bank

Australia’s AU: Completeness of Death Registration with Cause-of-Death Information data was reported at 100.000 % in Dec 2010. This records an increase from the previous number of 99.100 % for Dec 2007. Australia’s AU: Completeness of Death Registration with Cause-of-Death Information data is updated yearly, averaging 99.100 % from Dec 1992 to 2010, with 5 observations. The data reached an all-time high of 100.000 % in 2010 and a record low of 96.600 % in 1997. Australia’s AU: Completeness of Death Registration with Cause-of-Death Information data remains active status in CEIC and is reported by World Bank. The data is categorized under Global Database’s Australia – Table AU.World Bank.WDI: Population and Urbanization Statistics. Completeness of death registration is the estimated percentage of deaths that are registered with their cause of death information in the vital registration system of a country.; ; World Health Organization, Global Health Observatory Data Repository/World Health Statistics (http://apps.who.int/gho/data/node.main.1?lang=en).; Weighted average;

Last

100.000

2010
Previous

99.100

2007
Min

96.600

1997
Max

100.000

2010
Unit

%

Frequency

yearly

Range

1992 - 2010

Updated on 19 Apr 2018
Last Previous Min Max Unit Frequency Range

100.000

2010

99.100

2007

96.600

1997

100.000

2010

%

yearly

1992 - 2010

Updated on 19 Apr 2018

View Australia's AU: Completeness of Death Registration with Cause-of-Death Information from 1992 to 2010 in the chart:

Australia AU: Completeness of Death Registration with Cause-of-Death Information

Series Details
Series ID

368669657

Name

Australia AU: Completeness of Death Registration with Cause-of-Death Information

Country

Australia

Frequency

Yearly

Unit

%

Status

Active

Source

World Bank

First Date

1992

Last Date

2010

Last Updated

19 Apr 2018

Statistics
Mean

98.520

Variance

2.007

Standard deviation

1.417

Skewness

-0.589

Kurtosis

-1.737

Coefficient variation

0.014

Median

99.100

Max
2010

100.000

Min
1997

96.600

Previous observation
2007

99.100

Last observation
2010

100.000

Number of Observations

5

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Australia AU: Death Rate: Crude: per 1000 People

1960 - 2017 | Yearly | Ratio | World Bank

Australia’s AU: Death Rate: Crude: per 1000 People data was reported at 6.500 Ratio in Dec 2017. This records a decrease from the previous number of 6.600 Ratio for Dec 2016. Australia’s AU: Death Rate: Crude: per 1000 People data is updated yearly, averaging 7.100 Ratio from Dec 1960 to 2017, with 58 observations. The data reached an all-time high of 9.100 Ratio in 1968 and a record low of 6.400 Ratio in 2013. Australia’s AU: Death Rate: Crude: per 1000 People data remains active status in CEIC and is reported by World Bank. The data is categorized under Global Database’s Australia – Table AU.World Bank.WDI: Population and Urbanization Statistics. Crude death rate indicates the number of deaths occurring during the year, per 1,000 population estimated at midyear. Subtracting the crude death rate from the crude birth rate provides the rate of natural increase, which is equal to the rate of population change in the absence of migration.; ; (1) United Nations Population Division. World Population Prospects: 2017 Revision. (2) Census reports and other statistical publications from national statistical offices, (3) Eurostat: Demographic Statistics, (4) United Nations Statistical Division. Population and Vital Statistics Reprot (various years), (5) U.S. Census Bureau: International Database, and (6) Secretariat of the Pacific Community: Statistics and Demography Programme.; Weighted average;

Last

6.500

2017
Previous

6.600

2016
Min

6.400

2013
Max

9.100

1968
Unit

Ratio

Frequency

yearly

Range

1960 - 2017

Updated on 25 Apr 2019
Last Previous Min Max Unit Frequency Range

6.500

2017

6.600

2016

6.400

2013

9.100

1968

Ratio

yearly

1960 - 2017

Updated on 25 Apr 2019

View Australia's AU: Death Rate: Crude: per 1000 People from 1960 to 2017 in the chart:

Australia AU: Death Rate: Crude: per 1000 People

Series Details
Series ID

273671302

Name

Australia AU: Death Rate: Crude: per 1000 People

Country

Australia

Frequency

Yearly

Unit

Ratio

Status

Active

Source

World Bank

First Date

1960

Last Date

2017

Last Updated

25 Apr 2019

Statistics
Mean

7.391

Variance

0.733

Standard deviation

0.856

Skewness

0.703

Kurtosis

-0.953

Coefficient variation

0.116

Median

7.100

Max
1968

9.100

Min
2013

6.400

Previous observation
2016

6.600

Last observation
2017

6.500

Number of Observations

58

Get This Data

Australia AU: Internally Displaced Persons: New Displacement Associated with Disasters

2008 - 2017 | Yearly | Case | World Bank

Australia’s AU: Internally Displaced Persons: New Displacement Associated with Disasters data was reported at 31,000.000 Case in Dec 2017. This records an increase from the previous number of 3,200.000 Case for Dec 2016. Australia’s AU: Internally Displaced Persons: New Displacement Associated with Disasters data is updated yearly, averaging 6,600.000 Case from Dec 2008 to 2017, with 10 observations. The data reached an all-time high of 31,000.000 Case in 2017 and a record low of 1,000.000 Case in 2010. Australia’s AU: Internally Displaced Persons: New Displacement Associated with Disasters data remains active status in CEIC and is reported by World Bank. The data is categorized under Global Database’s Australia – Table AU.World Bank.WDI: Population and Urbanization Statistics. Internally displaced persons are defined according to the 1998 Guiding Principles (http://www.internal-displacement.org/publications/1998/ocha-guiding-principles-on-internal-displacement) as people or groups of people who have been forced or obliged to flee or to leave their homes or places of habitual residence, in particular as a result of armed conflict, or to avoid the effects of armed conflict, situations of generalized violence, violations of human rights, or natural or human-made disasters and who have not crossed an international border. 'New Displacement' refers to the number of new cases or incidents of displacement recorded over the specified year, rather than the number of people displaced. This is done because people may have been displaced more than once.; ; The Internal Displacement Monitoring Centre (http://www.internal-displacement.org/); Sum;

Last

31,000.000

2017
Previous

3,200.000

2016
Min

1,000.000

2010
Max

31,000.000

2017
Unit

Case

Frequency

yearly

Range

2008 - 2017

Updated on 29 Jun 2018
Last Previous Min Max Unit Frequency Range

31,000.000

2017

3,200.000

2016

1,000.000

2010

31,000.000

2017

Case

yearly

2008 - 2017

Updated on 29 Jun 2018

View Australia's AU: Internally Displaced Persons: New Displacement Associated with Disasters from 2008 to 2017 in the chart:

Australia AU: Internally Displaced Persons: New Displacement Associated with Disasters

Series Details
Series ID

388518207

Name

Australia AU: Internally Displaced Persons: New Displacement Associated with Disasters

Country

Australia

Frequency

Yearly

Unit

Case

Status

Active

Source

World Bank

First Date

2008

Last Date

2017

Last Updated

29 Jun 2018

Statistics
Mean

8,960.000

Variance

87,289,333.333

Standard deviation

9,342.876

Skewness

1.604

Kurtosis

2.867

Coefficient variation

1.043

Median

6,600.000

Max
2017

31,000.000

Min
2010

1,000.000

Previous observation
2016

3,200.000

Last observation
2017

31,000.000

Number of Observations

10

Get This Data

Australia AU: International Migrant Stock: % of Population

1990 - 2015 | Yearly | % | World Bank

Australia’s AU: International Migrant Stock: % of Population data was reported at 28.218 % in Dec 2015. This records an increase from the previous number of 26.544 % for Dec 2010. Australia’s AU: International Migrant Stock: % of Population data is updated yearly, averaging 23.597 % from Dec 1990 to 2015, with 6 observations. The data reached an all-time high of 28.218 % in 2015 and a record low of 22.915 % in 1995. Australia’s AU: International Migrant Stock: % of Population data remains active status in CEIC and is reported by World Bank. The data is categorized under Global Database’s Australia – Table AU.World Bank.WDI: Population and Urbanization Statistics. International migrant stock is the number of people born in a country other than that in which they live. It also includes refugees. The data used to estimate the international migrant stock at a particular time are obtained mainly from population censuses. The estimates are derived from the data on foreign-born population--people who have residence in one country but were born in another country. When data on the foreign-born population are not available, data on foreign population--that is, people who are citizens of a country other than the country in which they reside--are used as estimates. After the breakup of the Soviet Union in 1991 people living in one of the newly independent countries who were born in another were classified as international migrants. Estimates of migrant stock in the newly independent states from 1990 on are based on the 1989 census of the Soviet Union. For countries with information on the international migrant stock for at least two points in time, interpolation or extrapolation was used to estimate the international migrant stock on July 1 of the reference years. For countries with only one observation, estimates for the reference years were derived using rates of change in the migrant stock in the years preceding or following the single observation available. A model was used to estimate migrants for countries that had no data.; ; United Nations Population Division, Trends in Total Migrant Stock: 2008 Revision.; Weighted average;

Last

28.218

2015
Previous

26.544

2010
Min

22.915

1995
Max

28.218

2015
Unit

%

Frequency

yearly

Range

1990 - 2015

Updated on 19 Apr 2018
Last Previous Min Max Unit Frequency Range

28.218

2015

26.544

2010

22.915

1995

28.218

2015

%

yearly

1990 - 2015

Updated on 19 Apr 2018

View Australia's AU: International Migrant Stock: % of Population from 1990 to 2015 in the chart:

Australia AU: International Migrant Stock: % of Population

Series Details
Series ID

273473702

Name

Australia AU: International Migrant Stock: % of Population

Country

Australia

Frequency

Yearly

Unit

%

Status

Active

Source

World Bank

First Date

1990

Last Date

2015

Last Updated

19 Apr 2018

Statistics
Mean

24.638

Variance

4.969

Standard deviation

2.229

Skewness

1.066

Kurtosis

-0.592

Coefficient variation

0.090

Median

23.597

Max
2015

28.218

Min
1995

22.915

Previous observation
2010

26.544

Last observation
2015

28.218

Number of Observations

6

Get This Data

Australia AU: International Migrant Stock: Total

1960 - 2015 | Yearly | Person | World Bank

Australia’s AU: International Migrant Stock: Total data was reported at 6,763,663.000 Person in Dec 2015. This records an increase from the previous number of 5,882,980.000 Person for Dec 2010. Australia’s AU: International Migrant Stock: Total data is updated yearly, averaging 3,549,346.500 Person from Dec 1960 to 2015, with 12 observations. The data reached an all-time high of 6,763,663.000 Person in 2015 and a record low of 1,698,085.000 Person in 1960. Australia’s AU: International Migrant Stock: Total data remains active status in CEIC and is reported by World Bank. The data is categorized under Global Database’s Australia – Table AU.World Bank.WDI: Population and Urbanization Statistics. International migrant stock is the number of people born in a country other than that in which they live. It also includes refugees. The data used to estimate the international migrant stock at a particular time are obtained mainly from population censuses. The estimates are derived from the data on foreign-born population--people who have residence in one country but were born in another country. When data on the foreign-born population are not available, data on foreign population--that is, people who are citizens of a country other than the country in which they reside--are used as estimates. After the breakup of the Soviet Union in 1991 people living in one of the newly independent countries who were born in another were classified as international migrants. Estimates of migrant stock in the newly independent states from 1990 on are based on the 1989 census of the Soviet Union. For countries with information on the international migrant stock for at least two points in time, interpolation or extrapolation was used to estimate the international migrant stock on July 1 of the reference years. For countries with only one observation, estimates for the reference years were derived using rates of change in the migrant stock in the years preceding or following the single observation available. A model was used to estimate migrants for countries that had no data.; ; United Nations Population Division, Trends in Total Migrant Stock: 2012 Revision.; Sum;

Last

6,763,663.000

2015
Previous

5,882,980.000

2010
Min

1,698,085.000

1960
Max

6,763,663.000

2015
Unit

Person

Frequency

yearly

Range

1960 - 2015

Updated on 19 Apr 2018
Last Previous Min Max Unit Frequency Range

6,763,663.000

2015

5,882,980.000

2010

1,698,085.000

1960

6,763,663.000

2015

Person

yearly

1960 - 2015

Updated on 19 Apr 2018

View Australia's AU: International Migrant Stock: Total from 1960 to 2015 in the chart:

Australia AU: International Migrant Stock: Total

Series Details
Series ID

273451002

Name

Australia AU: International Migrant Stock: Total

Country

Australia

Frequency

Yearly

Unit

Person

Status

Active

Source

World Bank

First Date

1960

Last Date

2015

Last Updated

19 Apr 2018

Statistics
Mean

3,744,014.750

Variance

2,414,227,259,091.841

Standard deviation

1,553,778.382

Skewness

0.625

Kurtosis

-0.346

Coefficient variation

0.415

Median

3,549,346.500

Max
2015

6,763,663.000

Min
1960

1,698,085.000

Previous observation
2010

5,882,980.000

Last observation
2015

6,763,663.000

Number of Observations

12

Get This Data
AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population
AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population: Old
AU: Age Dependency Ratio: % of Working-Age Population: Young
AU: Birth Rate: Crude: per 1000 People
AU: Completeness of Birth Registration
AU: Completeness of Death Registration with Cause-of-Death Information
AU: Death Rate: Crude: per 1000 People
AU: Internally Displaced Persons: New Displacement Associated with Disasters
AU: International Migrant Stock: % of Population
AU: International Migrant Stock: Total
AU: Net Migration
AU: Population Density: People per Square Km
AU: Population in Largest City
AU: Population in Largest City: as % of Urban Population
AU: Population in Urban Agglomerations of More Than 1 Million
AU: Population in Urban Agglomerations of More Than 1 Million: as % of Total Population
AU: Population: Female
AU: Population: Female: Aged 0-14
AU: Population: Female: Aged 15-64
AU: Population: Female: Aged 65 and Above
AU: Population: Female: Ages 0-4: % of Female Population
AU: Population: Female: Ages 10-14: % of Female Population
AU: Population: Female: Ages 15-19: % of Female Population
AU: Population: Female: Ages 20-24: % of Female Population
AU: Population: Female: Ages 25-29: % of Female Population
AU: Population: Female: Ages 30-34: % of Female Population
AU: Population: Female: Ages 35-39: % of Female Population
AU: Population: Female: Ages 40-44: % of Female Population
AU: Population: Female: Ages 45-49: % of Female Population
AU: Population: Female: Ages 5-9: % of Female Population
AU: Population: Female: Ages 50-54: % of Female Population
AU: Population: Female: Ages 55-59: % of Female Population
AU: Population: Female: Ages 60-64: % of Female Population
AU: Population: Female: Ages 65-69: % of Female Population
AU: Population: Female: Ages 70-74: % of Female Population
AU: Population: Female: Ages 75-79: % of Female Population
AU: Population: Female: Ages 80 and Above: % of Female Population
AU: Population: Growth
AU: Population: Male
AU: Population: Male: Aged 0-14
AU: Population: Male: Aged 15-64
AU: Population: Male: Aged 65 and Above
AU: Population: Male: Ages 0-4: % of Male Population
AU: Population: Male: Ages 10-14: % of Male Population
AU: Population: Male: Ages 15-19: % of Male Population
AU: Population: Male: Ages 20-24: % of Male Population
AU: Population: Male: Ages 25-29: % of Male Population
AU: Population: Male: Ages 30-34: % of Male Population
AU: Population: Male: Ages 35-39: % of Male Population
AU: Population: Male: Ages 40-44: % of Male Population
AU: Population: Male: Ages 45-49: % of Male Population
AU: Population: Male: Ages 5-9: % of Male Population
AU: Population: Male: Ages 50-54: % of Male Population
AU: Population: Male: Ages 55-59: % of Male Population
AU: Population: Male: Ages 60-64: % of Male Population
AU: Population: Male: Ages 65-69: % of Male Population
AU: Population: Male: Ages 70-74: % of Male Population
AU: Population: Male: Ages 75-79: % of Male Population
AU: Population: Male: Ages 80 and Above: % of Male Population
AU: Population: Total
AU: Population: Total: Aged 0-14
AU: Population: Total: Aged 15-64
AU: Population: Total: Aged 65 and Above
AU: Population: as % of Total: Aged 0-14
AU: Population: as % of Total: Aged 15-64
AU: Population: as % of Total: Aged 65 and Above
AU: Population: as % of Total: Female
AU: Population: as % of Total: Female: Aged 0-14
AU: Population: as % of Total: Female: Aged 15-64
AU: Population: as % of Total: Female: Aged 65 and Above
AU: Population: as % of Total: Male
AU: Population: as % of Total: Male: Aged 0-14
AU: Population: as % of Total: Male: Aged 15-64
AU: Population: as % of Total: Male: Aged 65 and Above
AU: Refugee Population: by Country or Territory of Asylum
AU: Refugee Population: by Country or Territory of Origin
AU: Rural Population
AU: Rural Population Growth
AU: Rural Population: % of Total Population
AU: Sex Ratio at Birth: Male Births per Female Births
AU: Urban Population
AU: Urban Population Growth
AU: Urban Population: % of Total Population
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