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ePub Deprived Areas in Scotland: Results of an Analysis of the 1991 Census (Central Research Unit Papers) download

by George J. Duguid

ePub Deprived Areas in Scotland: Results of an Analysis of the 1991 Census (Central Research Unit Papers) download
Author:
George J. Duguid
ISBN13:
978-0748012428
ISBN:
0748012427
Language:
Publisher:
TSO (May 19, 1995)
Subcategory:
Politics & Government
ePub file:
1221 kb
Fb2 file:
1850 kb
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Rating:
4.8
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703

areas in the seven years since 1991.

study into the construction of a revised index of area deprivation and then to develop. such an index for Scotland. The interim report was completed in draft form at the end. of May 1998 and the team then proceeded with the development and analysis of the. index. The key distinguishing features of the new index are that it combines 1991 Census. areas in the seven years since 1991.

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On the basis of these results, if 20% of the most deprived sectors in Scotland (1 205 833/4 998 202 (24%) of the population) were targeted, 41% of unemployed people and 34% of low income households would be captured (figure). By targeting 254 postcode sectors (1 501 569 (30%) of the population), resources could be directed to 48% of unemployed people and 40% of low income households. Your Personal Message.

Exploratory sub group analysis of the statistically significant interactions uncovered no discernable trends as even a single cross-product category can trigger significance (Data not shown). Being born in Scotland was associated with increased risk regardless of the cancer group and sex and is well established in the literature ;.

This study examines the quality of open spaces in the most deprived areas in Edinburgh from the perspective of end-users; and the influence of the physical and spatial qualities on how open spaces in such areas are used more. This study examines the quality of open spaces in the most deprived areas in Edinburgh from the perspective of end-users; and the influence of the physical and spatial qualities on how open spaces in such areas are used.

The census geographic units of Canada are the administrative divisions defined and used by Canada's federal government statistics bureau Statistics Canada to conduct the country's quinquennial census. They exist on four levels: the top-level (first-level) divisions are Canada's provinces and territories; these are divided into second-level census divisions, which in turn are divided into third-level census subdivisions (roughly corresponding to municipalities) and fourth-level dissemination areas.

Printed reports containing census results have been produced for all censuses. Chapter 4 of the Census 2001 Definitions volume provides a guide to the comparability of the 1991 and 2001 UK Censuses in terms of questions, concepts and definitions

Printed reports containing census results have been produced for all censuses. Chapter 4 of the Census 2001 Definitions volume provides a guide to the comparability of the 1991 and 2001 UK Censuses in terms of questions, concepts and definitions. A comprehensive and striking picture of change between 1991 and 2001 is provided in 'People and places: A 2001 Census Atlas of the UK' by Daniel Dorling and Bethan Thomas, The Policy Press (University of Bristol), 2004, ISBN 1 86134 555 0.

Deprived areas in Scotland: results of an analysis of the 1991 census. Libraries near you: WorldCat.

Two areas in Central Scotland were selected on the basis of, firstly, high indices of poverty . Participants were recruited from each of the four areas using post-codes that met the criteria set out in section Study Setting, above.

Two areas in Central Scotland were selected on the basis of, firstly, high indices of poverty using the Carstairs Index for population data in 2001 (Carstairs and Morris, 1991). Carstairs scores are an index of deprivation at ward level (. a spatial unit defining electoral boundaries in the UK) based on an unweighted combination of four census variables: unemployment, overcrowding, car ownership and low social class. A higher score equates with higher deprivation, with a score of greater than 6 indicating very deprived areas.

IMRAD (Introduction, Methods, Results, Discussion) is a mnemonic for the major components of a scientific paper. These elements are included in the overall structure outlined below. I. The Title PageTitle: Tells the reader what to expect in the paper. Author(s): Most papers are written by one or two primary authors.