world population 2050

World population projected to reach 9.7 billion by 2050

World population projected to reach 9.7 billion by 2050. During 2015-2050, half of the world’s population growth is expected to be concentrated in nine countries: India, Nigeria, Pakistan, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Ethiopia, United Republic of Tanzania, United States of America (USA), Indonesia and Uganda, listed according to the size of their contribution to the total growth.

Projections of population growth – Wikipedia


World population projected to reach 9.8 billion in 2050

World population projected to reach 9.8 billion in 2050, and 11.2 billion in 2100. With roughly 83 million people being added to the world’s population every year, the upward trend in population size is expected to continue, even assuming that fertility levels will continue to decline.

Population of WORLD 2050 –

Urban population growth (annual %) Sources – What is a population pyramid? – Keywords: demography, population pyramid, age pyramid, aging, retirement, WORLD, 2050.

World Population Clock: 7.7 Billion People (2019

234 rows · World population has reached 7.5 billion. World population live counter with data sheets, …

1 China 1,415,045,928 0.39 %
2 India 1,354,051,854 1.11 %
3 U.S. 326,766,748 0.71 %
4 Indonesia 266,794,980 1.06 %

See all 234 rows on

What the World’s Population Will Look Like in 2050: By the

1.378 billion The current population of China, the most populous country in the world. By 2050, it’s …

The World’s Population – Possibilities 2050 | the future

More people are living longer too: in 2015, 12% or 900m people were aged over 60, and by 2050 it will be 25% or 2.1bn (the same as the total world population around 1930).

Future World Populations (2050) – YouTube

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Jun 23, 2015 · The most-populated nations in the world in 2050. Get your free audiobook from Subscribe to TDC:

Author: The Daily Conversation

The World in 2050: PwC

The world economy could more than double in size by 2050, far outstripping population growth, due to continued technology-driven productivity improvements Emerging markets (E7) could grow around twice as fast as advanced economies (G7) on average