Demography

U.S. Population

U.S. Population 2010:303.97 2011:306.6 2012:309.14 2013:311.54 2014:314.11 2015:316.52 2016:318.56 2017:321.01 2018:322.9 2019:324.7 2020:326.57 2010:303.97 2011:306.6 2012:309.14 2013:311.54 2014:314.11 2015:316.52 2016:318.56 2017:321.01 2018:322.9 2019:324.7 2020:326.57 330 325 320 315 310 305 300 201020122014201620182020
Year20102011201220132014201520162017201820192020
Population303.97306.60309.14 311.54314.11316.52 318.56321.01322.90 324.70326.57
YearPopulation
2010303.97
2011306.60
2012309.14
2013311.54
2014314.11
2015316.52
2016318.56
2017321.01
2018322.90
2019324.70
2020326.57

* Numbers are in millions

Age

  • Age Age 80 60 40 20 0 Under 18 Years:73.3 19-29:53.7 30-39:43.6 40-49:40.6 50-59:42.8 60-69:37.6 Over 70 Years:35.1
  • 73.3

    53.7

    43.6

    40.6

    42.8

    37.6

    35.1

    * Numbers are in millions

  • Gender

    Gender Gender Male: 113.24 Female: 120.19

    120.19

    113.24

    * Numbers are in millions

  • Race

    Race Race Some Other Race: 16.8 Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander: 0.6 Asian: 18.4 American Indian and Alaska Native: 2.7 Black or African American: 41.2 White: 230

    230

    41.2

    2.7

    18.4

    0.6

    16.8

    * Numbers are in millions

Q&A

What is the current state of the U.S. population?

According to 2016-2020 ACS 5-year estimated data, the total U.S. population is approximately 326 million, of which about 73 million are under the age of 18, about 201 million are between the ages of 18 and 65, and about 52 million are over the age of 65. The male to female ratio of the population is 100/95. Regarding the racial composition, the vast majority of people belong to one race, with the largest proportion of white.

What is demography?

Demographic is the data of a population based on factors such as age, race, and gender. In addition to the basic information, it may also be used as basic data on some social characteristics of the individual or households, including population change, population mobility, etc.

Why does demographic data matter?

Demographic data not only reflects the situation of individuals, families, and households but also provides feedback and forecasts on social and economic development. In addition, more detailed data by state, city, or zip code can provide information about different areas, which not only provides communities with information to support future planning, but also helps governments make decisions about financial assistance, health care subsidies, or other policies. In fact, demographic data affects almost every aspect of your life, including the taxes you pay, the business decisions a company makes, the education policies of your children, etc.

Where does the data come from?

Demographic data comes from U.S. Census Bureau, 2016-2020 American Community Survey 5-Year Estimates. Updated December 2021.

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