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T Omowale Crenshaw
T Omowale Crenshaw • 2 years ago

In 2010 about 48 percent of the world population had an average total fertility of less than 2.1 children per woman. Using population and total fertility estimates and projections for five-year periods, this figure displays the number of people by level of total fertility from 1950 to 2100.

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According to the medium variant of the 2010 World Population Prospects, Africa's population is projected to increase by almost 2.6 billion people between 2010 and 2100. This assumes that the continent will experience an average fertility decline from 4.64 children per woman in the 2005-2010 period to 2.13 children in the 2095-2100 period. If fertility would decline only half a child less(from 4.64 to 2.62 children per woman),Africa's population would increase by 4.2 billion between 2010 and 2100

Of all major geographical regions, Africa will have the largest number of young people age 15 to 24 in 2100.

Between 2005-2010 and 2095-2100 total fertility is projected to decline significantly in Africa, Asia, Latin America and the Caribbean and Oceania.

The population in Eastern Africa and in Western Africa will increase each by more than one billion people between 2010 and 2100. Eastern Asia's population will decline by some 450 million.

In 2100 ten out of the twenty most populous countries will be in Africa. Nigeria will be the third most populous country - replacing the United States of America.

Over the past century, Asia has been consistently the most populous major area of the world and is expected to remain so during the 21st century.