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Demographics of Austria

This article is about the demographic features of the population of Austria, including population density, education level, health of the populace, economic status, religious affiliations and other aspects of the population. Austrians are a homogeneous people, although four decades of strong immigration from other parts of Europe have changed the composition of the population of Austria. According to the 2001 population census, 88.6% are native German speakers while the remaining 11.4% speak several minority languages. The non-German speakers of Austria can be divided into two groups: traditional minorities, who are related to territories part of the Habsburg Monarchy, new minorities, resulting from recent immigration; the total fertility rate is the number of children born per woman. It is based on good data for the entire period in the present-day Hungary. Sources: Our World In Data and Gapminder Foundation. Data according to Statistik Austria. In 2017, 41,259 out of the 87,633 newborns had a Catholic mother, 12,514 Muslim mother and 2,635 had a Protestant mother.

In 2016, 43,190 out of the 87,675 newborns had a Catholic mother, 12,794 Muslim mother and 2,841 had a Protestant mother. In 2015, 41,783 out of the 84,381 newborns had a Catholic mother, 10,760 Muslim mother and 2,595 had a Protestant mother. Demographic statistics according to the World Population Review. One birth every 6 minutes One death every 6 minutes One net migrant every 26 minutes Net gain of one person every 26 minutesThe following demographic statistics are from the CIA World Factbook. and Statistik Austria. Nationality noun: Austrian adjective: AustrianPopulation 8,793,370 Age structure 0-14 years: 14% 15-24 years: 10.82% 25-54 years: 42.1% 55-64 years: 13.63% 65 years and over: 19.44% 0-14 years: 14.01% 15-24 years: 11.07% 25-54 years: 42.42% 55-64 years: 13.23% 65 years and over: 19.26% 0-14 years: 13.6% 15-24 years: 11.6% 25-54 years: 42.9% 55-64 years: 12.7% 65 years and over: 19.2% 0–14 years: 14.5% 15–64 years: 67.5% 65 years and over: 18% Median age total: 44.2 years. Country comparison to the world: 12th male: 42.9 years female: 45.4 years Total: 44.3 years Male: 43.2 years Female: 45.3 years Total: 43 years Male: 41.9 years Female: 44 years Birth rate 9.5 births/1,000 population Country comparison to the world: 199th 8.76 births/1,000 population Death rate 9.7 deaths/1,000 population Country comparison to the world: 42nd 9.6 deaths/1,000 population 10.38 deaths/1,000 population Total fertility rate 1.48 children born/woman Country comparison to the world: 199th 1.43 children born/woman Country comparison to the world: 202ndNet migration rate 4.4 migrant/1,000 population Country comparison to the world: 30th 4.8 migrant/1,000 population 1.76 migrant/1,000 population Mother's mean age at first birth 29 years Population growth rate 0.42% Country comparison to the world: 160th 0.47% 0.01% Life expectancy at birth total population: 81.7 years.

Country comparison to the world: 24th male: 79 years female: 84.5 years Ethnic groups Austrians 91.1%, former Yugoslavs 4%, Turks 1.6%, Germans 0.9%, other or unspecified 2.4% Languages German 88.6%, Turkish 2.3%, Serbian 2.2%, Croatian 1.6%, other 5.3% Religions Catholic 73.8%, Protestant 4.9%, Muslim 4.2%, Orthodox 2.2%, other 0.8%, none 12%, unspecified 2% Urbanization urban population: 58.3% of total population rate of urbanization: 0.59% annual rate of change Infant mortality rate total: 3.4 deaths/1,000 live births Country comparison to the world: 208th male: 3.8 deaths/1,000 live births female: 3 deaths/1,000 live births Total: 4.16 deaths/1,000 live births country comparison to the world: 196 Male: 5.01 deaths/1,000 live births Female: 3.27 deaths/1,000 live births Maternal mortality ratio 4 deaths/100,000 live births Country comparison to the world: 175thDependency ratios total dependency ratio: 49.2 youth dependency ratio: 21.1 elderly dependency ratio: 28.1 potential support ratio: 3.6 School life expectancy total: 16 years male: 16 years female: 16 years Unemployment, youth ages 15–24 total: 11.3%.

Country comparison to the world: 113th male: 12.1% female: 10.2% )Sex ratio at birth: 1.05 male/female 0-14 years: 1.05 male/female 15-24 years: 1.04 male/female 25-54 years: 1.01 male/female 55-64 years: 0.95 male/female 65 years and over: 0.73 male/female Total population: 0.95 male/female HIV/AIDS Adult prevalence rate: 0.3% country

Neuregulin 2

Neuregulin 2 known as NRG2, is a protein which in humans is encoded by the NRG2 gene. Neuregulin 2 is a novel member of the neuregulin family of differentiation factors. Through interaction with the ErbB family of receptors, NRG2 induces the growth and differentiation of epithelial, neuronal and other types of cells; the gene consists of 12 exons and the genomic structure is similar to that of neuregulin 1, another member of the neuregulin family of ligands. NRG1 and NRG2 mediate distinct biological processes by acting at different sites in tissues and eliciting different biological responses in cells; the gene is located close to the region for demyelinating Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease locus, but is not responsible for this disease. Alternative transcripts encoding distinct isoforms have been described

Beaufort Longest

Beaufort Longest is an American academic. He is professor emeritus of health management at the University of Pittsburgh, he was the M. Allen Pond professor and founding director of the Health Policy Institute of the University of Pittsburgh, he completed his BS from Davidson College in 1965. He completed his PhD from Georgia State University in 1972. Professor Emeritus Longest received an undergraduate education at Davidson College and received the Master of Health Administration and PhD degrees from Georgia State University, he is a life fellow of the American College of Healthcare Executives and held memberships in the Academy of Management, AcademyHealth, American Public Health Association, the Association for Public Policy Analysis and Management. Professor Emeritus Longest has the unusual distinction of having been elected to membership in the Beta Gamma Sigma Honor Society in Business as well as in the Delta Omega Honor Society in Public Health. Professor Longest’s research on issues of health policy and management has generated substantial grant support and has led to the publication of numerous peer-reviewed articles.

In addition, he has authored or co-authored 11 books, 30 chapters in other books. Two of his books, Managing Health Services Organizations and Systems and Health Policymaking in the United States, are among the most used textbooks in graduate health policy and management programs, he consulted with health care organizations and systems, universities and government agencies on health policy and management issues. His published books include: Health Policymaking in the United States Chicago, Illinois: Health Administration Press. Jossey-Bass, 2015. 2nd ed. Managing Health Services Organizations and Systems. Health Professions Press, 2014. 6th ed. Managing Health Programs and Projects. Hoboken: Jossey-Bass ], 2011. Seeking Strategic Advantage Through Health Policy Analysis Health Administration Press, 1997. Health Professionals In Management Appleton & Lange, 1996.* Management Practices For The Health Professional Appleton & Lange, 1990. Principles of Hospital Business Office Management. Chicago: Hospital Financial Management Association, 1975.

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Lai Chi Kok

Lai Chi Kok is a neighborhood in New Kowloon, Hong Kong, east of Kwai Chung and west of Cheung Sha Wan. Mei Foo Sun Chuen is the largest housing estate in the area and the largest in the HKSAR with 99 blocks. Administratively, it belongs to the Sham Shui Po District. Lai Chi Kok means "lychee corner", referring to a river named after a type of fruit tree native to China; the river once separated Cheung Sha Wan from Lai Chi Kok Bay, a river from Butterfly Valley separated Cheung Sha Wan from Lai Chi Kok. At the innermost area of Lai Chi Kok Bay, namely present-day Lai King Hill Road, is a settlement called Kau Wa Keng; the Qing government had set up a customs station in Lai Chi Kok, to collect customs duties after ceding Hong Kong Island and Kowloon Peninsula to the British. After the lease of the New Territories, the British reclaimed Lai Chi Kok for military use. A torpedo storage facility was erected on the west point of Lai Chi Kok Bay, an area near Kwai Chung. Lai Chi Kok Hospital is a special hospital located on the original location of the cap.

Its neighbour, the Lai Chi Kok Reception Centre, is managed by the Hong Kong Correctional Department. At one point, the Lai Chi Kok Incinerator was one of three incinerators in Hong Kong; the headquarters of the Kowloon Motor Bus was in Lai Chi Kok, before being relocated. The area is served by Mei Foo Station on the MTR Tsuen Wan Line and Mei Foo on the MTR West Rail Line; the MTR's Lai Chi Kok Station is in Cheung Sha Wan, not Lai Chi Kok. Mei Foo is a transportation hub due to its geographic location in the north-western end of Kowloon. Lai Chi Kok Road is named after this place. Cheung Sha Wan Mei Foo Sun Chuen

Levi B. Nelson

Levi Buell Nelson, was an Atlanta, Georgia city councilman, founder of the Gate City Street Railroad Company. Nelson worked in Cortland, New York Toledo, Iowa before serving in the Union Army during the Civil War. In 1881 he came to Atlanta with his former real estate partner C. P. N. Barker, they invested in farmland in Georgia. Nelson was elected to Atlanta city council and served on the sanitary and water works committees, his home, "one of the handsomest homes in Atlanta" on Boulevard in today's Old Fourth Ward an elegant avenue of mansions, burned down in the Great Atlanta fire of 1917. In 1921 the 6 acre site was acquired by Atlanta Medical Center for its present location. Levi B. Nelson at Find a Grave

Les Saignantes

Les Saignantes is a 2005 futuristic science fiction erotic thriller film with a strong political sensibility. Two sexy young women win the favor of the corrupt political elite, but when one of these leaders dies in the middle of a sexual act, the friends are left with a corpse to get rid of. Bekolo eviscerates the ruling elite but with the canny use of inter-titles leaves the audience with something to ponder; the film won the Silver Stallion at Fespaco 2007 and the Best Actress awards with the special mention of the jury. Adèle Ado as Majolie Dorylia Calmel as Pet Emile Abossolo M'Bo as Minister of State Josephine Ndagnou as Natou Essindi Mindja as Essomba Alain Dzukam as Rokko Veronique Mendouga as Dr. Amanga Bekate Meyong as Mamba Thierry Mintamack as Tony Adèle Ado won Best Actress for her work in Les Saignantes at the 2007 Ouagadougou Panafrican Film and Television Festival. Jean-Pierre Bekolo won the "Silver Etalon de Yennega" for his work on the film at the 2007 Ouagadougou Panafrican Film and Television Festival.

Afrofuturism in film Les Saignantes on IMDb