Situation & Outlook
- S&O Desktop
- S&O Server
- S&O Profiles|Reports
> Site Analysis
CVXE GIS Tools
Data Resources Guide
- projections to 2060
- Situation & Outlook
- Applications Gallery
- Congressional District
- School Districts
- Block Groups
- Census Blocks
- Urban Areas
GIS Thematic Mapping
Visual Analysis Tools
- Congressional District
- School Districts
- Census Tracts
City/Place Demographic-Economic Ranking Tables
-- Social Characteristics
New December 2012. The U.S. national scope City/Place Demographic-Economic Dataset contains approximately 600 subject matter items tabulated for each city/place organized into four subject matter groups:
Social Characteristics (this section)
These data are based on the American Community Survey (ACS) 2011 5-year estimates. See notes on importance of these data. See similar ranking tables for: Census Tracts | School Districts | ZIP Codes | State, Metro & County.
Use the interactive ranking table in this section to view, query, rank, compare social characteristics of the population, households and families in these areas. The scroll box shown below lists each of the subject matter items available for each area via the ranking table. The number at the left of the subject matter item is also used as the short name for the subject matter item in the column header in the ranking table.
Use the S&O Server for more detail, alternative formats and data extraction.
Social Characteristics Items
To determine the percent population high school graduate or higher (S066) and percent population with bachelor's degree or higher (S067) for a city/place of interest ... key in the place name (or part, case sensitive) (e.g. Houston city) in the Select Area edit box below the ranking table, then click the Select Area button. When the district displays, scroll right to items S066 and S067 in the ranking table. 74.4% (S066) and 28.4% (S067) for Houston, TX.
City/Place Demographic-Economic Ranking Tables -- Social Characteristics
Click column header to sort; click again to sort other direction.
See usage notes below table. See related Ranking Tables Main Page
Column P2010 is the Census 2010 total population. All other items are estimates centric to mid-2009.
Name/Code column: area name followed by City/Place code
Use Select Area to select/filter district.
- Click ShowAll button first.
- Key in any part of name and click Select Area button.
- Search will filter for any name with that exact, case sensitive, spelling.
- Houston is used as an example; note if clicking Select Area, many Houston named areas are located.
> to get Houston, TX requires entering Houston city, then click Select Area.
Click ShowAll button between specific queries.
Cells with -1 value could not be estimated (for this geography and this time frame).
Comparing D001 total population estimate to P2010 Census 2010 population.
D001 is the total population estimate for the period 2007-2011 (thus centric to mid-2009). P2010 is the total population count as of April 1, 2010. While these numbers should not be used to compute population change, the two side-by-side numbers give some sense of change.
Use find codes/names to determine census tract, city/place, school district etc. geocode/area name based on address.
Importance of these Data
These data provide "richer" demographic-economic characteristics for national scope city/place areas (January 1, 2011 boundary). While Census 2010 provides data similar to those items in the General Demographics section, only ACS 2010 and ACS 2011 sourced data provide details on topics such as income and poverty, labor force and employment, housing value and costs, educational participation and attainment, language spoken at home, among many related items. The approximate 600 items accessible via the school district dataset are supplemented by a wide range of additional subject matter. ACS 2012 data become available for all cities/places in December 2013.
ProximityOne develops geodemographic-economic data and analytical tools and helps organizations knit together and use diverse data in a decision-making and analytical framework. We develop custom demographic/economic estimates and projections, develop geographic and geocoded address files, and assist with impact and geospatial analyses. Wide-ranging organizations use our tools (software, data, methodologies) to analyze their own data integrated with other data. Follow ProximityOne on Twitter at www.twitter.com/proximityone. Contact us (888-364-7656) with questions about data covered in this section or to discuss custom estimates, projections or analyses for your areas of interest.