How to use the population of a country in a census
In recent years, there has been a shift from a one-size-fits-all approach to a more nuanced approach to data collection, particularly in areas of high and developing populations.
In the United States, for example, the Census Bureau started collecting the population for every person born in a US state or territory.
Since then, states have expanded their definitions of population, and the Census has been required to publish data on population densities.
But for countries like Nigeria, the population density data is based on an outdated methodology, and its publication has been controversial.
While the census does not include the population growth rate for each country, the country’s population density estimates are a useful way of understanding the geography of a population.
What’s more, these data also help researchers, and policymakers, to understand the composition of populations.
For example, in Nigeria, for instance, the number of people in the country who are living in slums is around 20 per cent higher than in countries like the US.
The same thing happens in neighbouring countries like Kenya, where there is a 20 per-cent higher percentage of people living in rural areas than in cities.
There are also other differences in the composition and density of countries.
For example in Nigeria’s urban areas, for every 1,000 people there are 1,600 in the cities.
But in its rural areas, where most people live, only half the population is in urban areas.
So while the census data is an important resource for understanding population growth rates, it is also a powerful tool to inform policy decisions.
In the past, there were two main ways to collect population information: the census and population censuses.
The census was used to record population growth, but the population census was a way to track population changes in specific areas.
While the population census was initially implemented in a handful of countries, it has been expanded over time.
More than 2.7 billion people were counted in 2010.
It is important to note that while the population counts have been increasing, the census is still relatively small in terms of population.
According to the latest data, the median age of Nigeria’s population is 30.9 years.
According to a recent report by the World Bank, Nigeria has a population density of just 5.5 people per square kilometre, or about half the density of neighbouring countries such as Ethiopia, Kenya and Uganda.
With a population of 5.2 million, Nigeria is one of the least populous countries in the world.