- n. Plural form of demographer.
“But the premature, or preterm, birth rate fell from 12.8% in 2006 to 12.3% in 2008, the researchers, demographers from the CDC's National Center for Health Statistics, reported in a data brief.”
“They are frequently used by social scientists, such as demographers, to study mortality, fertility and migration.”
“Architecture of truly green buildings must incorporate a range of professionals including economists, biologists, chemists, and a range of social-science experts such as demographers, anthropologists and geographers.”
“We human beings like to live in densely populated areas, and demographers tell us that more and more of us are doing it every year; in 2008, for the first time in human history most people in the world lived in urban environments.”
“The project has commissioned teams of economists, epidemiologists and demographers to research the costs and benefits of different responses to the epidemic.”
“The nation's total fertility rate—the number of children any woman is expected to have in her lifetime—dropped to 1.9, slipping under the 2.1 rate that demographers agree is required for a population to replace itself.”
“By then, only what demographers today call the "oldest old" - the 85-and-over crowd - will be thought of as truly "old.”
“There are some singular dimensions to Cupertino's story, demographers and residents say.”
“The 47-to-1 gap in net worth between old and young is believed by demographers to be the highest ever, even predating government records.”
“If current trends hold, demographers expect the United States in 2050 to be 46% white, 30% Hispanic, 15% black, and 9% Asian.”
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