What will the population be in 2015?
Dec. 31, 2014, at 12:00 p.m. A new year brings new U.S. and world population totals. According to the U.S. Census Bureau’s annual projections, the United States will enter 2015 with 320,090,857 people while the planet Earth overall will have more than 7.2 billion living souls on it.
How do you cite the UN population?
Citation: United Nations, Department of Economic and Social Affairs, Population Division (2019). World Population Prospects 2019: Press Release. Citation: United Nations, Department of Economic and Social Affairs, Population Division (2017).
What was the global population in 2015?
According to the results of the 2015 Revision, the world popula- tion reached 7.3 billion as of mid-2015. The world has added approximately one billion people since 2003 and two billion since 1990. In 2015, 50.4 per cent of the world’s population was male and 49.6 per cent was female.
What was the estimated world population at the end of 2015?
World Population by Year
|Year||World Population||Net Change|
What year will we reach 10 billion?
The 2020 World Population Data Sheet indicates that world population is projected to increase from 7.8 billion in 2020 to 9.9 billion by 2050.
What was the population of the world in 2021?
7.9 Billion (2021)
What is the population of the UN?
In its 2019 revision of the World Population Prospects (WPP), the United Nations projected that the world’s population would grow from 7.7 billion in 2019 to reach 8.5 billion in 2030, 9.7 billion in 2050 and 10.9 billion in 2100.
What is the current population of the world as of 2019?
The world’s population continues to grow, albeit at a slower pace than at any time since 1950 (figure 1). The world’s population reached 7.7 billion in mid- 2019, having added one billion people since 2007 and two billion since 1994.
How long did it take for humans to reach 1 billion?
First, the figures. It took all of human history up to 1804 for the world’s population to reach 1 billion. But the next billion came only 100 years later, in 1927. And after that, the rate of growth accelerated, 3 billion in 1959, 4 billion 1974, 5 billion 1987, 6 billion 1999, and now 7 billion.
Will we feed the world in 2050?
The projections show that feeding a world population of 9.1 billion people in 2050 would require raising overall food production by some 70 percent between 2005/07 and 2050. Demand for cereals, for both food and animal feed is projected to reach some 3 billion tonnes by 2050, up from today’s nearly 2.1 billion tonnes.