population growth

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Related to Population expansion: overpopulation, population growth, population explosion

population growth

an increase in the numbers of a population as a result of the birth rate exceeding the death rate.
References in periodicals archive ?
The fastest urban population expansion is set to occur in secondary cities of Indonesia, the Philippines, Thailand and Vietnam.
In addition, we examined the star-like clustering patterns of the population expansion by mismatch distribution analysis in ARLEQUIN.
However, the graph below shows that population actually dipped and stayed below the starting figure in the first seven years - with much of the population expansion coming from 2008 onwards.
Meanwhile, Ashraf Diaa, the managing director of ERA West Associates noted that the decision said the decision is not in line with the strategic vision of the population expansion in the new cities.
High genetic connectivity and Population Expansion of Scomber japonicus in the Northern Humboldt Current System revealed by mitochondrial control region sequences
The mismatch distribution was used to test the signature of the population expansion. Populations that have undergone a recent past demographic expansion show a unimodal mismatch distribution [14].
Multiple subclades were present in river buffalo clade (Figure 1), pointing to population expansion from a set of founder mtDNA D-loop haplotypes.
Rapid population expansion, coupled with the infrastructural requirement in Saudi Arabia, has led the government to initiate several large-scale construction works in order to ease pressure on existing infrastructure, which, in turn, will spur market growth over the forecast period.
"Such growth in insurance industry is due to several key demographic factors like the economic growth, population expansion, as well as increasing the life expectancy which have impacted the demand of insurance products in the Gulf region.
"The region's education sector has registered a significant growth in student enrolments driven by population expansion, rise in disposable income, and enhancement in educational infrastructure.
He begins by pointing out the subjectivity of labels, given the basic uncertainty in determining a species' "native" range, the fact that humans have likely been moving species around the world for longer than recorded history, and a lack of clear distinction between the various terms "non-native," "alien", "exotic", "introduced", and of course "invasive." He critiques the static concept of a native range in light of evidence that ranges change naturally according to climate and habitat changes, population expansion, or nonhuman animals incidentally transporting smaller organisms.