birth rate

(redirected from Crude birth rate)
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Synonyms for birth rate

the ratio of live births in an area to the population of that area

References in periodicals archive ?
For 2009, using the Demographic Health Survey (2006) calculation of the crude birth rate (32/1,000), we estimated that there were 227,188 births in PNG.
Due to the decrease of the crude birth rate the young age groups are poorly represented especially within the three counties from the eastern part of the region (Botocani, Iaci and Vaslui) where we have already seen that percentage of the population aged [greater than or equal to] 60 increased between 1996 and 2005.
CANSIM Table 102-4505, Crude birth rate, age-specific and total fertility rates (live births), Canada, provinces and territories.
With growing incomes, crude birth rate tends to fall in an economy (6).
However, Bhat (1993) provided reverse survival estimates of the crude birth rate from the 1991 census data.
Compared with 2008, the demographic situation in 2009 in the EU27 is characterised by a slight decrease in the crude birth rate and a constant crude death rate, while net migration fell more significantly.
The crude birth rate (CBR), crude death rate (CDR) and infant mortality rate (IMR) are projected under this scenario to decline to 21.
1) Following Ehrlich and Lui (1991), this study uses the crude birth rate as a proxy of households' decisions to bear children.
4 million in 2008, corresponding to a crude birth rate of 10.
6 million kittens and an estimated crude birth rate of 11.
Canada's crude birth rate (the number of live births for every 1,000 people in the population), edged downward to another record low in 2004--despite a second straight increase in the number of live births.
The crude birth rate (CBR) increased 1% between 2002 and 2003, to 14.
Crude Birth Rate (CBR) is the most basic but important component of population change.
The rate of population growth has diminished a bit in recent years, but the crude birth rate for 1999 was 30.
The crude birth rate decline since the mid-1970s has almost stalled, hovering around 33-34 between 1976 and 1983, while the crude death rate continues its downward trend from 15.