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| | |-+  Census population estimates 2011-2019
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Author Topic: Census population estimates 2011-2019  (Read 31523 times)
cinyc
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« Reply #300 on: March 22, 2017, 07:22:59 pm »
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I want to see if the (until recently) fast-growing oil counties, like McKenzie and Williams, ND, have started to lose population or are just growing more slowly.
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Gass3268
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« Reply #301 on: March 22, 2017, 08:58:57 pm »
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I want to see if the (until recently) fast-growing oil counties, like McKenzie and Williams, ND, have started to lose population or are just growing more slowly.

Based on the state data it will be close.
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muon2
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« Reply #302 on: March 23, 2017, 06:34:29 am »

I want to see if the (until recently) fast-growing oil counties, like McKenzie and Williams, ND, have started to lose population or are just growing more slowly.

It looks like they are losing:

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North Dakota counties no longer top the list of fastest-growing counties by percentage change.

McKenzie County fell from second-fastest growing by percentage change to 2,858th.
Williams County fell from third to 3,105th.
Mountrail County fell from sixth to 2,375th.
Stark County fell from eighth to 3,103rd.

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cinyc
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« Reply #303 on: March 23, 2017, 08:06:57 pm »
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When do the county subdivision estimates come out?  June?
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jimrtex
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« Reply #304 on: March 23, 2017, 08:24:37 pm »
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When do the county subdivision estimates come out?  June?
May.

Technically it is incorporated place and minor civil division (i.e. legal entities).
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cinyc
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« Reply #305 on: March 23, 2017, 09:19:06 pm »
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When do the county subdivision estimates come out?  June?
May.

Technically it is incorporated place and minor civil division (i.e. legal entities).

Great! 

Hopefully, I'll find the time to update the maps I made last year, like the 2014-2015 Percentage Change Map for those incorporated places, minor civil divisions (and CDPs?).
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jimrtex
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« Reply #306 on: March 23, 2017, 10:16:42 pm »
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When do the county subdivision estimates come out?  June?
May.

Technically it is incorporated place and minor civil division (i.e. legal entities).

Great! 

Hopefully, I'll find the time to update the maps I made last year, like the 2014-2015 Percentage Change Map for those incorporated places, minor civil divisions (and CDPs?).


Incorporated places only.

The American Community Survey does produce estimates for other census geography down to the Block Group level. The sampling used for the ACS is designed to produce statistically valid results for such small areas - if you use the 5-year sample. So for CDP's you could get an 2011-2015 estimate. Perhaps not so useful for population total, but useful for other social characteristics.

For small population cities (a couple of hundred) the census uses a higher sampling rate for the ACS.

The ACS also produces results for things like congressional districts and legislative districts. For some of these, you may be able to use one-year samples. The census bureau knows where their samples are from and they could produce estimates for a census block, but a 4-household sample for a block with 20 houses is not a very good sample, and would break confidentiality anyhow. But they can aggregate samples for larger areas. For example, they have produced CVAP estimates by race for various congressional district plans in Texas.
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