This article is about the demographic features of the population of Mauritania, including population density, education level, health of the populace, economic status, religious affiliations and other aspects of the population. According to the 2019 revision of the World Population Prospects, the total population was 4,403,313 in 2018, compared to only 657 000 in 1950; the proportion of children below the age of 15 in 2010 was 39.9%, 57.4% was between 15 and 65 years of age, while 2.7% was 65 years or older. Structure of the population: Registration of vital events in Mauritania is incomplete; the Population Departement of the United Nations prepared the following estimates. Total Fertility Rate and Crude Birth Rate: Fertility data as of 2010: Demographic statistics according to the World Population Review in 2019. One birth every 3 minutes One death every 15 minutes One net migrant every 111 minutes Net gain of one person every 4 minutesThe following demographic are from the CIA World Factbook unless otherwise indicated.
3,840,429 3,381,634 0-14 years: 38.24% 15-24 years: 19.78% 25-54 years: 33.44% 55-64 years: 4.74% 65 years and over: 3.81% total: 20.7 years. Country comparison to the world: 186th male: 19.7 years female: 21.6 years total: 19.3 years male: 18.5 years female: 20.2 years 29.9 births/1,000 population Country comparison to the world: 38th 7.8 deaths/1,000 population Country comparison to the world: 97th 3.79 children born/woman Country comparison to the world: 39th 2.14% Country comparison to the world: 41st 2.349% 17.8% -0.8 migrant/1,000 population Country comparison to the world: 132nd total dependency ratio: 76.5 youth dependency ratio: 71 elderly dependency ratio: 5.5 potential support ratio: 18.3 urban population: 53.7% of total population rate of urbanization: 4.28% annual rate of change total population: 63.8 years male: 61.4 years female: 66.2 years total population: 60.75 years male: 58.57 years female: 62.99 years at birth: 1.03 male/female under 15 years: 1.01 male/female 15–64 years: 0.89 male/female 65 years and over: 0.74 male/female total population: 0.93 male/female White Moors 53% or 2.4 million people, black Moors 30%, 17% sub-Saharan Mauritanians 9,500 HIV/AIDS - deaths: less than 500 noun: Mauritanian adjective: Mauritanian Islam 100% Arabic, Pulaar, Wolof, Serer.
Definition: age 15 and over can read and write total population: 52.1% male: 62.6% female: 41.6% total population: 51.2% male: 59.5% female: 43.4% total: 8 years male: 8 years female: 8 years total: 15.2% male: 14.1% female: 17% Maures Mauritania - Country Profile
WMKG-CD is a low-powered television station on channel 31, licensed to Muskegon, Michigan. Its studio is located on Airline Road in Norton Shores, Michigan near the junction of I-96 and US 31. Owned by "WMKG-TV, LLC", it is affiliated with The Family Channel. WMKG-CD was founded by Bud Kelley and his family in 1989 as W40AK, it first went on the air on April 1, 1990 broadcasting on channel 40. The call letters were changed to WMKG-LP in 1995, it moved to channel 38 in 2004. In September 2006, Comcast cable dropped the station from its analog channel lineup to allocate more bandwidth for video on demand services; the station is available on digital cable and broadcasting on 49, but displayed channel 38 through PSIP until that system malfunctioned. The station held LP calls until c. October 2009, when it acquired Class A television service status to become WMKG-CA. Despite the station's low-power status, its location near Lake Michigan assures amplification of their signal across the lake into the Milwaukee market within the Port Washington and Sheboygan areas.
The station was issued its license for digital operation on October 10, 2014, at which point it changed its call sign to WMKG-CD. The station has had several minor network affiliations throughout its history, affiliates with The Family Channel. According to a MLive.com article dated December 25, 2016, "Channel 49.1 -- channel 397 on cable -- broadcasts family-oriented shows and Muskegon programs including churches and square dancing. Channel 49.2 broadcasts religious music. Channel 49.3 shows movies. Channel 49.4 has a western theme." The station has produced original programming from the start. Programs include "Dial A Bargain", a show where a viewer calls in for gift certificates, "Muskegon Today", a local program dealing with issues involving the city. Other programs include "Table Talk", "The Doorstop Nation", "TV BINGO" For most of its history, the station had a local newscast airing at 5:30 PM. However, it is no longer on the air. In October 2007, Kelley Enterprises put the station up for sale, including the license and equipment, citing that the owner is retiring and has plans to move south.
As of 2008, the station's license is still per FCC records. Late 2009 the station was sold to BAG LLC of New York and the sale was approved by the FCC, but BAG LCC of New York failed to show up to the closing. In 2009 the station was placed back on the market. In December 2016, the station was for sale on Craigslist. Kanzer plans to update the station's operations to digital standards, along with using its post-spectrum move to channel 31 to its advantage, rebranding it in connection with U. S. Highway 31, which runs up the Lake Michigan shoreline, including an older style "31" highway shield as its new logo. Official website Query the FCC's TV station database for WMKG
Moombahton is a fusion genre of house music and reggaeton, created by American DJ and producer Dave Nada in Washington, D. C. in 2008. Nada coined the name as a portmanteau of "Moombah" and reggaeton. Identifying characteristics of moombahton include a thick and spread-out bass line, dramatic builds, a two-step pulse with quick drum fills. Moombahton includes rave music synthesizers and acappella rap samples. Musically, moombahton mixes the rhythmic origins of Dutch house or house music, the slow tempo of reggaeton between 100 and 128 beats per minute, accompanied by percussions from reggaeton. Moombahton was created by Dave Nada in late 2009 while DJing his cousin's high school cut party in Washington, D. C.. He blended the house and club music which he had planned to play with the reggaeton and bachata the guests were listening to by slowing down Afrojack's remix of Silvio Ecomo and Chuckie's song "Moombah!" from 128 BPM to 108 BPM, to create the basis of the genre.«... I tried to slow down my house songs, I put the Afrojack remix of "Moombah" by Silvio Ecomo and DJ Chuckie at 108 BPM, the people went crazy.
I did the same with Sidney Samson's "Riverside", it was a delirium. I understood that I would have to record these editions as soon as possible.» Dave Nada Between late 2009 and early 2010, Nada worked on a five track extended play of moombahton tracks, released in March 2010, with the support of the DJ Ayres and the DJ Tittsworth at T&A Records. Moombahcore is a subgenre of moombahton with dubstep influences incorporating elements of newstyle hardcore and techstep. Moombahcore fused dubstep drums and moombahton tempo, incorporating elements such as wobble bass, FM synths, distorted basslines, complex percussion patterns. Moombahsoul is a subgenre, it combines the elements of soul, deep house and chill with moombahton backed drums and textures. David Heartbreak put together one of the genres first compilations in 2011 entitled'HEARTBREAK presents MOOMBAHSOUL'; the 15 track compilation included tracks by Heartbreak, DJ Theory & More. House music Reggaeton List of moombahcore musicians Dubstep Deep house
Richard Pepper Arden, 1st Baron Alvanley was a British barrister and Whig politician, who served as the Chief Justice of the Court of Common Pleas. He was a Member of Parliament from 1783 to 1801, he was born on 20 May 1744 in Bredbury, the son of John Arden, Mary Pepper, baptised on 20 June 1744 in Stockport. Educated at The Manchester Grammar School, he matriculated at Trinity College, Cambridge in November 1761 and received his BA in 1766. Arden was admitted to the Middle Temple in 1769, received his MA from Trinity the same year. Invested as a King's Counsel in 1780, he was Solicitor General during the ministry of Shelburne, again for a year under Pitt. At this time he entered Parliament, as the Whig MP for Newtown from 1783 to 1784. In 1784 he became MP for Aldborough, was appointed Attorney General and Chief Justice of Chester, posts he would hold until 1788. On 4 June 1788, he was again advanced to become Master of the Rolls, was knighted on 18 June 1788, he was appointed to the Privy Council that year.
In 1790, he left Aldborough to become MP for Hastings until 1794, for Bath until 1801. In May 1801, he was appointed Chief Justice of the Court of Common Pleas, on 22 May 1801, was created Baron Alvanley, of Alvanley, in the County of Chester. Alvanley died on 19 March 1804 and was buried a week in Rolls Chapel, London, his will was probated in April 1804. Quoting from Cokayne, The Complete Peerage: "He was not a man of great oratorical powers, but possessed the qualities of intelligence and wit... It would be vain to claim any great distinction for Lord Alvanley, he was a learned lawyer and a successful politician... the few productions that remain from his pen evince refinement and facility of expression." On 9 September 1784, Arden married Anne Dorothea Wilbraham-Bootle, daughter of Richard Wilbraham-Bootle and Mary Bootle. They had six children: Hon. Sarah Arden William Arden, 2nd Baron Alvanley, died unmarried. Hon. Frances Henrietta Arden, married Sir John Warrender of Lochend, 5th Baronet, son of Sir Patrick Warrender of Lochend.
Richard Pepper Arden, 3rd Baron Alvanley, married Lady Arabella Vane, daughter of William Henry Vane, 1st Duke of Cleveland and Lady Catherine Margaret Powlett. Hon. Katherine Dorothea Arden Hon. Fanny Emma Arden, married Charles Davenly, son of Major Augustus Davenly and Lady Harriet Belasyse. Axon, W. E. A.. "Arden, Richard Pepper". In Stephen, Leslie. Dictionary of National Biography. 2. London: Smith, Elder & Co. pp. 74–75. Lemmings, David. "Arden, Richard Pepper, first Baron Alvanley". Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. Oxford University Press. Doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/634
Bernard "Tut" Bartzen is an American former tennis player in the mid-20th century, who became a winning college tennis coach. Born in 1927 in Austin, Bartzen won three Texas state high school titles — two in singles and one in doubles — and the National Interscholastic singles championship. Bartzen attended the College of William & Mary, where the left-hander posted a 50–0 singles record, he won the NCAA doubles title with Fred Kovaleski in 1948. Bartzen went on the American tennis circuit and was ranked in the top 10 nine straight years, two of them at No. 2. Lance Tingay of The Daily Telegraph ranked him World No. 8 for 1959. During his career, he had wins over such future Hall of Famers as Vic Seixas and Tony Trabert. One of those wins over Trabert came in 1955 in the final at the event in Cincinnati, where Bartzen won three titles: 1955, 1957 and 1958. Bartzen reached the semifinals of the U. S. National Championships in 1959 and the quarterfinals in 1955, he won four U. S. Clay Court Championships and won the Canadian National title in 1954.
He served as co-captain of the U. S. Davis Cup team and won 15 singles matches. After his playing career, Bartzen served 12 years as head tennis pro at Colonial Country Club in Fort Worth, where he hosted the Colonial National Invitational Tournament, before taking over the Texas Christian University program in 1974, his tennis teams were ranked nationally every year but one in a 20-year stretch. Bartzen was inducted into the Texas Sports Hall of Fame in 1995. Bernard James "Tut" Bartzen died peacefully on Wednesday, July 10, 2019, 19 years to the day after his beloved wife, Sara Jane Ledbetter. Bernard Bartzen at the Association of Tennis Professionals Bernard Bartzen at the International Tennis Federation Bernard Bartzen at the Davis Cup "Tut" Bartzen profile in College Tennis Online. Division I Men's Tennis All-Time Doubles Champions: 1940s
Frederick Raymond Bailey was an English cricketer. Bailey was a left-handed batsman, he was born in Staffordshire. Bailey made his debut for Staffordshire in the 1939 Minor Counties Championship against Northumberland, he played Minor counties cricket for Staffordshire from 1939 to 1963. In 1950, he made his first-class debut for a combined Minor Counties team against the Marylebone Cricket Club at Lord's, he made two further first-class appearances for the Minor Counties, against the touring Indians in 1959 and the touring South Africans in 1960. In these three first-class matches he scored a total of 118 runs at an average of 29.50, with a high score of 79. This score came against the Indians, he died at Wolstanton, Staffordshire on 8 May 1985. Frederick Bailey at ESPNcricinfo Frederick Bailey at CricketArchive