In 2011 San José de Mayo had a population of 36,743.
Source: Instituto Nacional de Estadística de Uruguay
Read more about this topic: San José De Mayo
Other articles related to "population":
... As of the 2010 census, the region had a population of 299,184 ... Cities and Villages of the Upper Peninsula City Population Area (sq mi) Area (km²) Marquette 19,661 11.4 30 Sault Ste. 123.7 320 Upper Peninsula Land Area and Population Density by County County Population Land Area (sq mi) Land Area (km²) Population Density (per sq mi) Population Density (per km²) Alger 9,862 918 2,380 10.7 4.1 ...
... Human population control is the practice of artificially altering the rate of growth of a human population ... Historically, human population control has been implemented by limiting the population's birth rate, usually by government mandate, and has been ... While population control can involve measures that improve people's lives by giving them greater control of their reproduction, some programs have exposed them to exploitation ...
... Its population was estimated to be around 6.5 million in 2012 ... people making up approximately sixty percent of the population, mostly in the lowlands ... groups, the Hmong, and other indigenous hill tribes, accounting for forty percent of the population, live in the foothills and mountains ...
... Cornwall's population was 535,300 at the last count (2010), and population density 144 people per square kilometre, ranking it 40th and 41st respectively compared with the other 47 counties of England ... Cornwall is 99.0% White British and has a relatively high level of population growth ... and 5.3% in the 1990s, it has the fifth highest population growth of the English counties ...
Famous quotes containing the word population:
“The population question is the real riddle of the sphinx, to which no political Oedipus has as yet found the answer. In view of the ravages of the terrible monster over-multiplication, all other riddle sink into insignificance.”
—Thomas Henry Huxley (182595)
“We in the West do not refrain from childbirth because we are concerned about the population explosion or because we feel we cannot afford children, but because we do not like children.”
—Germaine Greer (b. 1939)
“How much atonement is enough? The bombing must be allowed as at least part-payment: those of our young people who are concerned about the moral problem posed by the Allied air offensive should at least consider the moral problem that would have been posed if the German civilian population had not suffered at all.”
—Clive James (b. 1939)