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Divided Difference

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Journal Article
Demography (1966) 3 (2): 528–536.
Published: 01 June 1966
... problema de graduación, interpolación, diferenciación numérica e integración, lo mismo que para calcular el residuo que ~ueda o el error de cualquiera de estos. Unify Approach Remainder Term Determinantal Equation Divided Difference DETERMINANTAL Form References 1 Nörlund N. E...
Journal Article
Demography (2021) 58 (6): 2193–2218.
Published: 01 December 2021
...Francesco Rampazzo; Jakub Bijak; Agnese Vitali; Ingmar Weber; Emilio Zagheni Abstract An accurate estimation of international migration is hampered by a lack of timely and comprehensive data, and by the use of different definitions and measures of migration in different countries. In an effort...
FIGURES | View All (6)
Includes: Supplementary data
Journal Article
Demography (1967) 4 (2): 479–496.
Published: 01 June 1967
... of this study is to describe and to analyze internal migration in the USSR primarily by the use of data from the 1926 census of the USSR. The article is divided into two parts. The first is devoted to a description of the aggregate and regional migration patterns based on place-of-birth data. The second...
Journal Article
Demography (1978) 15 (1): 99–112.
Published: 01 February 1978
...Prithwis Das Gupta Abstract In her work on the components of a difference between two rates, Kitagawa (1955) was successful in dividing the difference into the rate effect and the effect of the factor, for data classified by one factor. Her formulation for data classified by two factors, however...
Journal Article
Demography (2004) 41 (1): 23–36.
Published: 01 February 2004
... controlled. Indeed, although socioeconomic differences among the groups explain some of the difference in residential patterns more generally, they have little association with hypersegregation in particular, indicating the overarching salience of race in shaping residential patterns in these highly divided...
Journal Article
Demography (1967) 4 (1): 218–227.
Published: 01 March 1967
...-fertility hypothesis and (2) a non-familial activity-fertility hypothesis. The couples are divided into four groups on the basis of family size and mobility status: (1) mobile-small, (2) non-mobile-small, (3) mobile-large, and (4) non-mobile-large. Whatever their mobility status, the four groups of husbands...
Journal Article
Demography (2019) 56 (2): 477–501.
Published: 23 January 2019
...Diederik Boertien; Fabrizio Bernardi Abstract Research is divided as to whether children living in same-sex parent families achieve different outcomes compared with their peers. In this article, we improve on earlier estimates of such differences and subsequently study whether and why...
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Includes: Supplementary data
Journal Article
Demography (2020) 57 (3): 1007–1034.
Published: 23 April 2020
...Joanne S. Muller; Nicole Hiekel; Aart C. Liefbroer Abstract The “motherhood earnings penalty” is a well-established finding in many Western countries. However, a divide between mothers and nonmothers might oversimplify reality given that the family life course has diversified over the last decades...
FIGURES | View All (5)
Includes: Supplementary data
Journal Article
Demography (2016) 53 (5): 1583–1603.
Published: 23 September 2016
... on the measures of the Nam-Powers quartiles, and resulted in no substantive difference in the findings. Second, rather than dividing Nam-Powers SES scores into categories, we tested models that maintained the interval-level score and included these as continuous variables in Weibull regression models...
FIGURES
Image
Published: 01 August 2022
Fig. 1 Deviation from equal bequest share analysis is based on the child sample of N  = 4,125. Deviation is computed as the difference between the bequest share that the parent intends to leave to the child and the bequest share if the parent equally divided bequests among children. More
Journal Article
Demography (1995) 32 (2): 183–201.
Published: 01 May 1995
...William A. V. Clark; Peter A. Morrison Abstract As U.S. cities accommodate increasing ethnic and racial diversity, political choices may unify or divide their local populations. Those choices pull communities toward two different modes of pluralism: traditional “melting pot” assimilation...
Journal Article
Demography (1984) 21 (3): 339–345.
Published: 01 August 1984
...Stephen C. Farber; Bun Song Lee Abstract This study proposes to test for the existence of an adaptation effect of rural-to-urban migration. The design is to divide migrants into two groups at the time of observation: one group which had migrated by that time, and another group consisting...
Journal Article
Demography (1966) 3 (2): 513–527.
Published: 01 June 1966
... and changes in places grouped by initial size. We made balance sheets for size classes under 1,000, 1,000–2,500, and 2,500–10,000 in order to divide the percent increase by size class into five additive components: (1)growth of places staying in the class, (2) net shifts of growing towns into and out...
Journal Article
Demography (2022) 59 (3): 827–855.
Published: 01 June 2022
...Laura Montenovo; Xuan Jiang; Felipe Lozano-Rojas; Ian Schmutte; Kosali Simon; Bruce A. Weinberg; Coady Wing Abstract This study examines the sociodemographic divide in early labor market responses to the U.S. COVID-19 epidemic and associated policies, benchmarked against two previous recessions...
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Includes: Supplementary data
Journal Article
Demography (1968) 5 (1): 34–44.
Published: 01 March 1968
..., the general case of the distribution of the open interval for any woman not necessarily “fertile” is studied by dividing all married women of parity i in the reproductive age group at the time of the survey into three mutually exclusive types: (1) those women who ever reach next parity ( i + 1); (2) those who...
Journal Article
Demography (2019) 56 (6): 2377–2392.
Published: 03 December 2019
... burden . In U. Engel (Ed.), Survey measurements: Techniques, data quality and sources of error (pp. 24 – 41 ). Frankfurt, Germany : Campus Verlag . Van Deursen A. J. , & Van Dijk J. A. ( 2014 ). The digital divide shifts to differences in usage . New Media & Society , 16...
FIGURES | View All (6)
Includes: Supplementary data
Image
Published: 01 December 2023
Fig. 4 Rural–urban rate ratios for age-adjusted mortality by race and ethnicity and U.S. Census region of residence, 1999–2016. Ratios were calculated by dividing the rural rate by the urban rate and multiplying by 100. The red dashed lines represent the point of similar mortality rates More
Image
Published: 03 July 2018
Fig. 3 Cotton cultivation and mobility in the American South. This map shows differences in absolute upward mobility across CZs measured as the mean income rank at age 30 for children born in the early 1980s (1980–1982) to parents at the 25th percentile of the national income distribution More
Image
Published: 03 July 2018
Fig. 2 Geography of mobility and slavery in the United States. These maps show differences in absolute upward mobility across CZs measured as the mean income rank at age 30 for children born in the early 1980s (1980–1982) to parents at the 25th percentile of the national income distribution More
Image
Published: 01 December 2022
. The dotted red line shows the predicted mortality rates that result from estimating the model and including an additional parameter for World War I and another for World War II. We allow for I to differ during each war. The counterfactual curve (dashed red line) shows what the mortality curve would look More