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Demographics of Hungary

This article is about the demographic features of the population of Hungary, including population density, education level, health of the populace, economic status, religious affiliations and other aspects of the population. Hungary's population has been declining since 1980; the population composition at the foundation of Hungary depends on the size of the arriving Hungarian population and the size of the Slavic population at the time. One source mentions 200 000 Slavs and 400 000 Hungarians, while other sources don't give estimates for both, making comparison more difficult; the size of the Hungarian population around 895 is estimated between 120 000 and 600 000, with a number of estimates in the 400-600 000 range. Other sources only mention a fighting force of 25 000 Magyar warriors used in the attack, while declining to estimate the total population including women and children and warriors not participating in the invasion. In the historical demographics the largest earlier shock was the Mongol Invasion of Hungary, several plagues took a toll on the country's population.

According to the demographers, about 80 percent of the population was made up of Hungarians before the Battle of Mohács, however the Hungarian ethnic group became a minority in its own country in the 18th century due to the resettlement policies and continuous immigration from neighboring countries. Major territorial changes made Hungary ethnically homogeneous after World War I. Nowadays, more than nine-tenths of the population is ethnically Hungarian and speaks Hungarian as the mother tongue. Note: The data refer to the territory of the Kingdom of Hungary, not that of the present-day republic; 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. Unless otherwise indicated, vital statistics are from the Hungarian Statistical Office. Number of births from January–November 2018 = 82,580 Number of births from January–November 2019 = 81,341 Number of deaths from January–November 2018 = 118,693 Number of deaths from January–November 2019 = 117,964 Natural growth from January–November 2018 = –36,113 Natural growth from January–November 2019 = –36,623 The infant mortality rate decreased after WW II.

In 1949, the IMR was 91.0. The rate decreased to 47.6 in 1960, 35.9 in 1970, 23.2 in 1980, 14.8 in 1990, 9.2 in 2000 and reached an all-time low in 2009: 5.1 per 1000 live born children. There are large variations in the birth rates as of 2016: Zala County has the lowest birth rate with 7.5 births per thousand inhabitants, while Szabolcs-Szatmár-Bereg County has the highest birth rate with 11.2 births per thousand inhabitants. The death rates differ from as low as 11.3 deaths per thousand inhabitants in Pest County to as high as 15.7 deaths per thousand inhabitants in Békés County. Demographic statistics according to the World Population Review. One birth every 6 minutes One death every 4 minutes Net loss of one person every 16 minutes One net migrant every 90 minutes Demographic statistics according to the CIA World Factbook, unless otherwise indicated. Population 9,825,704 9,850,845 Age structure 0-14 years: 14.66% 15-24 years: 10.76% 25-54 years: 42.01% 55-64 years: 13.07% 65 years and over: 19.5% 0-14 years: 14.71% 15-24 years: 10.96% 25-54 years: 41.88% 55-64 years: 13.4% 65 years and over: 19.05% 0–14 years: 15% 15–64 years: 69.3% 65 years and over: 15.8% Median age total: 42.7 years.

Country comparison to the world: 25th male: 40.8 years female: 44.7 years total: 42.3 years male: 40.4 years female: 44.3 years Birth rate 8.9 births/1,000 population Country comparison to the world: 206th 9 births/1,000 population Death rate 12.8 deaths/1,000 population Country comparison to the world: 12thTotal fertility rate 1.45 children born/woman Country comparison to the world: 205thNet migration rate 1.3 migrant/1,000 population Country comparison to the world: 58thMother's mean age at first birth 28.3 years Population growth rate -0.26% Country comparison to the world: 214th -0.25% Life expectancy at birth total population: 76.3 years Country comparison to the world: 88th male: 72.6 years female: 80.2 years Religions Roman Catholic 37.2%, Calvinist 11.6%, Lutheran 2.2%, Greek Catholic 1.8%, other 1.9%, none 18.2%, unspecified 27.2% Infant mortality rate total: 4.9 deaths/1,000 live births Country comparison to the world: 177th male: 5.2 deaths/1,000 live births female: 4.6 deaths/1,000 live births Languages Hungarian 99.6%, English 16%, German 11.2%, Russian 1.6%, Romanian 1.3%, French 1.2%, other 4.2% note: shares sum to more than 100% because some respondents gave more than one answer on the census.

Birger Pedersen

Birger Lindberg Pedersen, known as Birger Pedersen, is a Danish former association footballer in the midfielder position, who played 183 games and scored 41 goals for Danish club Hvidovre IF. He played 14 matches for the Denmark national football team, scored a goal in the 1971 play-off game against Romania helping Denmark qualify for the 1972 Summer Olympics, he was named 1971 Danish Football Player of the Year. Pedersen signed a professional contract with KV Mechelen in Belgium in 1972, was not eligible for the Olympics final tournament, he played for Helsingborgs IF in Sweden before ending his career with Danish club Lyngby BK in 1981, due to injuries. Danish national team profile

Hyoscyamine/hexamethylenetetramine/phenyl salicylate/methylene blue/benzoic acid

The drug combination hyoscyamine/­hexamethylenetetramine/­phenyl salicylate/­methylene blue/­benzoic acid is used for the treatment of urinary tract infections. Hyoscyamine is an antimuscarinic agent. Hexamethylenetetramine is hydrolyzed to formaldehyde, which acts as a bactericidal or bacteriostatic agent. Phenyl salicylate is a mild pain reliever from the class of nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs. Methylene blue is a weak antiseptic. Benzoic acid lowers the pH in the urine, necessary for hexamethylenetetramine hydrolysis, generates an unfavourable environment for bacteria. Prosed EC and Prosed ED delayed-release tablets additionally contain atropine, related to hyoscyamine and has the same kind of pharmacological action

Tiago Machowski

Tiago Machowski is a Brazilian professional footballer who plays as a goalkeeper for Santa Cruz. Born in Rio Azul, Tiago Machowski went through a period of testing in the academy of Grêmio in 2008, having been approved. Since he joined the youth teams of the club, until he was promoted to the first team squad for the 2014 season, he made his professional debut on 16 March, in a 3–0 home won against Pelotas, by the Campeonato Gaúcho. In October 2014, Tiago received two opportunities to start the match as the holder Marcelo Grohe was called to the Brazilian national team, he excelled in these two matches. As of 8 March 2015. Tiago Machowski profile. Portal Oficial do Grêmio. Tiago Machowski at Soccerway

August Becker

August Becker was a mid-ranking functionary in the SS of Nazi Germany and chemist in the Reich Main Security Office. He helped design the vans with a gas chamber built into the back compartment used in early Nazi mass murder of disabled people, political dissidents and other "racial enemies," including Action T4 as well as the Einsatzgruppen in the Nazi-occupied portions of the Soviet Union, his role was to provide important technical support, but on at least one occasion he gassed about 20 people. August Becker was born on 17 August 1900 in Staufenberg in the German state of Hesse, he was the son of a factory owner. He was inducted into the German Army towards the end of World War I. Afterwards, Becker studied chemistry and physics at the University of Giessen where, in 1933, he earned a PhD degree in chemistry. From 1933 to 1935, he remained as an assistant at the university. By September 1930, Becker had joined the Nazi party, in February 1931, he became a member of the SS. From February to April 1934, he was active in the Gestapo office at Giessen before he left the university in 1935.

At his trial on 4 April 1960, Becker testified that in May 1935 he was assigned to the SS-regiment "Germania" at Bad Arolsen, a small resort town near Kassel, the major city in the northern part of the German state of Hesse, in central Germany. During this time, Becker held the rank of SS-Oberscharführer and was concerned only with military affairs, he remained with this regiment up to 28 February 1938. According to his 1960 testimony, Becker was transferred to Berlin, to the Reich Security Main Office, Office VI, foreign intelligence; this agency was on the Bernerstrasse in the Grunewald. At this time Werner Best was in charge of RSHA Amt VI. Becker was responsible for the department replicating photocopies, he was employed to detect. At this time, he was promoted to rank of SS-Untersturmführer. Becker remained with RSHA Amt VI until December 1939, shortly before Christmas, he received an order by telephone to report to Oberführer Victor Brack in the Reich Chancellery. Becker went to Brack's office that same day.

Brack was part of the office of the Führer Chancellery. According to Becker, Brack told him the following: At the personal command of Himmler, Becker was deputed to Brack; this gas had been studied by a chemist, Dr. Albert Widmann, with the Office of the National Criminal Police in Berlin to assess its utility. Becker "didn't need to have any scruples with this thing, because the killing of these people would be made lawful by a Führer directive; this program was known as Action T4. Becker participated in the first "test", gassing 18 to 20 mentally ill convicts in a former prison known by the euphemistic name of The Brandenburg an der Havel National Institute, which became known to history as a Nazi killing center. Among the Action-T4 personal, Becker was called "the Red Becker" because of his hair color and probably to avoid confusion with the named Hans Joachim Becker, director of the Zentralverrechnungstelle welfare and institutes for care. After the war, Brack was placed on trial for war crimes against humanity.

Brack named Becker among 24 main responsible people for the action T4 in a list Brack produced for the Allied occupying authorities. According to Becker's testimony at the trial of Werner Heyde, the first medical director of Action T4, in the first half January 1940, Becker drove to the Brandenburg institute, where buildings had been prepared specially for this purpose. An area resembling a shower room with showerheads was laid out, about 3 meters by 5 meters in floor size, with a ceiling about three meters high. A pipe ran around the walls of the room, in the pipe were small holes, out of which the carbon monoxide gas flowed; the gas bottles stood outside the area and were attached to the supply pipe. The assembly of the plant was accomplished by a mechanic of the SS-principal office Berlin; the gas-tight entrance door included an observation port through which the behavior of the delinquents could be observed during the course of the gassing. For the first gassing the maintenance personnel led about 18 - 20 persons into the disguised gas chamber.

These men had had to undress in an antechamber, so that they were naked. The door was locked behind them. According to Becker, the victims showed no signs of agitation; as Widmann let in the gas Becker watched through the observation port. After about one minute, the victims lay on top of one another. Becker said he saw tumult. After a further five minutes the area was aired out. At this point, using specially designed stretchers, SS personnel cleared the bodies out of the area and took them to the incinerators. Becker's boss, Victor Brack, his office had designed the stretchers and the incinerator equipment, intended to allow mechanical feeding of the corpses into the furnace. Brack was present at this first gassing to observe his system in operation. According to Becker, afterwards Brack appeared satisfied, made some remarks, saying that "this action should be accomplished only by the physicians" and recited the saying that "the syringe belonged into the hand of the physician." Subsequently, professor Dr. Brandt spoke and stressed that on

Bački Breg

Bački Breg is a village located in the Sombor municipality, in the West Bačka District of Serbia. It is situated in the autonomous province of Vojvodina; as of 2011, it has a population of 1,140 inhabitants. The village has a Croat ethnic majority. Bački Breg is in the northwest of Serbia, on an important highway linking Serbia and Hungary together; the Hungarian town across the border is Hercegszántó. In Serbian the village is known as Bački Breg or Бачки Брег, in Croatian as Bereg or Bački Breg, in Hungarian as Béreg, in German as Bereg, it was first mentioned in 1319. In 1620, the village was settled by Šokci; the first church in the village was founded in 1740. In the 18th century and Hungarians settled here as well; as of 2011 census results, the village has 1,140 inhabitants. 1961: 2,045 1971: 2,006 1981: 1,770 1991: 1,585 2002: 1,388 2011: 1,140 The ethnic composition of the village: Croats =738 Serbs = 344 Yugoslavs = 67 Hungarians = 34 Others = 24 List of places in Serbia List of cities and villages in Vojvodina Slobodan Ćurčić, Broj stanovnika Vojvodine, Novi Sad, 1996.