Item Details

B25033. Total Population in Occupied Housing Units by Tenure by Units in Structure From the American Community Survey Summary File: 5-Year Estimates, 2013-2017 Database Shown in # Persons [electronic resource]

Data-Planet by Conquest Systems
Format
Computer Resource; Online; Dataset
Published
Bethesda, MD Data-Planet by Conquest Systems 2019
Language
English
Summary
Presents an estimate of the total population in housing units in the United States, according to whether the housing unit they live in is owner- vs renter-occupied and subdivided according to number of units in the structure. This measure of the housing inventory provides an indicator of how many people in the United States live in renter- vs owner-occupied one-family homes vs apartments vs mobile homes, etc. Estimates are reported for specified geographic areas. A housing unit may be a house, an apartment, a mobile home, a group of rooms or a single room that is occupied as separate living quarters. Separate living quarters are those in which the occupants live separately from any other individuals in the building and which have direct access from outside the building or through a common hall. Boats, recreational vehicles (RVs), vans, tents, railroad cars, etc., are included only if they are occupied as someone's current place of residence. A structure is a separate building that either has open spaces on all sides or is separated from other structures by dividing walls that extend from ground to roof. In determining the number of units in a structure, all housing units, both occupied and vacant, are counted. Stores and office space are excluded. The American Community Survey (ACS) conducted by the US Census Bureau provides estimates of the characteristics of the population over a specific time period. The ACS collects data from the 50 states, Washington, DC, and Puerto Rico, where it is called the Puerto Rico Community Survey. It is a continuous survey, in which each month a sample of housing unit addresses receives a questionnaire, with approximately 3.5 million addresses surveyed each year. Each year the survey produces data pooled to produce 1-year, 3-year, and 5-year estimates for geographic areas in the US and Puerto Rico, ranging from neighborhoods to congressional districts to the entire nation. Data for each release of the 5-year estimates were collected over a 5-year period ending December 31 of the reference year (eg, data in the 2017 5-year estimates were collected January 1, 2013 - December 31, 2017). The statistics reported represent the characteristics of the population for the entire period vs a specific year within that period. The 5-year estimates are published for areas with populations of all sizes and are the most reliable and precise of the ACS period estimates as well as the most comprehensive, albeit the least current. (The 1-year and 3-year estimates provide data on areas with populations of 65,000+ and 20,000+, respectively. Note that the ACS 3-year estimates were discontinued with the 2011-2013 release). The ACS estimates provide information about the social and economic needs of communities and are used to help determine how more than $675 billion in federal and state funds are distributed each year. It is conducted under the authority of Title 13, United States Code, Sections 141 and 193. Note that counts of the population are provided by the Census of Population and Housing conducted by the US Census Bureau every 10 years; and official estimates of the population are derived from the previous census and from the Census Bureau’s Population Estimates Program.
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Technical Details

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    a| B25033. Total Population in Occupied Housing Units by Tenure by Units in Structure from the American Community Survey Summary File: 5-Year Estimates, 2013-2017 database shown in # Persons c| Data-Planet by Conquest Systems h| Data Planet Statistical Datasets [electronic resource]
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    a| Presents an estimate of the total population in housing units in the United States, according to whether the housing unit they live in is owner- vs renter-occupied and subdivided according to number of units in the structure. This measure of the housing inventory provides an indicator of how many people in the United States live in renter- vs owner-occupied one-family homes vs apartments vs mobile homes, etc. Estimates are reported for specified geographic areas. A housing unit may be a house, an apartment, a mobile home, a group of rooms or a single room that is occupied as separate living quarters. Separate living quarters are those in which the occupants live separately from any other individuals in the building and which have direct access from outside the building or through a common hall. Boats, recreational vehicles (RVs), vans, tents, railroad cars, etc., are included only if they are occupied as someone's current place of residence. A structure is a separate building that either has open spaces on all sides or is separated from other structures by dividing walls that extend from ground to roof. In determining the number of units in a structure, all housing units, both occupied and vacant, are counted. Stores and office space are excluded. The American Community Survey (ACS) conducted by the US Census Bureau provides estimates of the characteristics of the population over a specific time period. The ACS collects data from the 50 states, Washington, DC, and Puerto Rico, where it is called the Puerto Rico Community Survey. It is a continuous survey, in which each month a sample of housing unit addresses receives a questionnaire, with approximately 3.5 million addresses surveyed each year. Each year the survey produces data pooled to produce 1-year, 3-year, and 5-year estimates for geographic areas in the US and Puerto Rico, ranging from neighborhoods to congressional districts to the entire nation. Data for each release of the 5-year estimates were collected over a 5-year period ending December 31 of the reference year (eg, data in the 2017 5-year estimates were collected January 1, 2013 - December 31, 2017). The statistics reported represent the characteristics of the population for the entire period vs a specific year within that period. The 5-year estimates are published for areas with populations of all sizes and are the most reliable and precise of the ACS period estimates as well as the most comprehensive, albeit the least current. (The 1-year and 3-year estimates provide data on areas with populations of 65,000+ and 20,000+, respectively. Note that the ACS 3-year estimates were discontinued with the 2011-2013 release). The ACS estimates provide information about the social and economic needs of communities and are used to help determine how more than $675 billion in federal and state funds are distributed each year. It is conducted under the authority of Title 13, United States Code, Sections 141 and 193. Note that counts of the population are provided by the Census of Population and Housing conducted by the US Census Bureau every 10 years; and official estimates of the population are derived from the previous census and from the Census Bureau’s Population Estimates Program.
    650
      
    4
    a| Housing Characteristics
    650
      
    4
    a| Housing Inventory
    650
      
    4
    a| Housing Tenure
    650
      
    4
    a| Housing Type
    650
      
    4
    a| Occupancy Rates
    650
      
    4
    a| Owner-Occupied Housing
    650
      
    4
    a| Rental Housing
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    4
    a| USA
    651
      
    4
    a| Alabama
    651
      
    4
    a| Alaska
    651
      
    4
    a| Arizona
    651
      
    4
    a| Arkansas
    651
      
    4
    a| California
    651
      
    4
    a| Colorado
    651
      
    4
    a| Connecticut
    651
      
    4
    a| Delaware
    651
      
    4
    a| Florida
    651
      
    4
    a| Georgia
    651
      
    4
    a| Hawaii
    651
      
    4
    a| Idaho
    651
      
    4
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    4
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    651
      
    4
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    651
      
    4
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    651
      
    4
    a| Kentucky
    651
      
    4
    a| Louisiana
    651
      
    4
    a| Maine
    651
      
    4
    a| Maryland
    651
      
    4
    a| Massachusetts
    651
      
    4
    a| Michigan
    651
      
    4
    a| Minnesota
    651
      
    4
    a| Mississippi
    651
      
    4
    a| Missouri
    651
      
    4
    a| Montana
    651
      
    4
    a| Nebraska
    651
      
    4
    a| Nevada
    651
      
    4
    a| New Hampshire
    651
      
    4
    a| New Jersey
    651
      
    4
    a| New Mexico
    651
      
    4
    a| New York
    651
      
    4
    a| North Carolina
    651
      
    4
    a| North Dakota
    651
      
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    a| Ohio
    651
      
    4
    a| Oklahoma
    651
      
    4
    a| Oregon
    651
      
    4
    a| Pennsylvania
    651
      
    4
    a| Puerto Rico
    651
      
    4
    a| Rhode Island
    651
      
    4
    a| South Carolina
    651
      
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    a| South Dakota
    651
      
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    a| Tennessee
    651
      
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    651
      
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    a| Utah
    651
      
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    a| Vermont
    651
      
    4
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    651
      
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    a| Washington DC
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    a| West Virginia
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    a| Wisconsin
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    a| Wyoming
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