1977 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1959 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of Social Sciences
1952 - Fellow of the American Statistical Association (ASA)
1952 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Nathan Keyfitz mainly investigates Demography, Population growth, Birth rate, Econometrics and Statistics. As part of one scientific family, Nathan Keyfitz deals mainly with the area of Demography, narrowing it down to issues related to the Developed country, and often Life expectancy. His study in Population growth is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Economic growth, Social Welfare, Population size, Markov chain and Reproductive value.
The concepts of his Birth rate study are interwoven with issues in Child rearing, Interpersonal relationship, Labour economics and Demographic analysis. His Econometrics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Parameter space, Combinatorics, Population projection and Projection. Nathan Keyfitz has researched Statistics in several fields, including Function, Fraction and Projection.
His primary areas of investigation include Demography, Population growth, Statistics, Economic growth and Econometrics. His Demography study combines topics in areas such as Fertility, Birth rate and Age distribution. His Population growth research includes elements of Developing country and Development economics.
His research combines Population projection and Econometrics.
Nathan Keyfitz focuses on Statistics, Population growth, Demography, Economic growth and Actuarial science. His Statistics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Measure and Table. While the research belongs to areas of Population growth, Nathan Keyfitz spends his time largely on the problem of Urbanization, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Population projection, Internal migration and Socioeconomic development.
His research integrates issues of Age structure, Fertility, Multidimensional analysis, Relation and Socioeconomics in his study of Demography. The Economic growth study combines topics in areas such as Natural, Environmental degradation, Public economics and Public pension. His research in Actuarial science intersects with topics in Permission, Imperfect, Liberian dollar and Valuation.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Population growth, Economic growth, Developing country, Public economics and Environmental degradation. In his study, Socioeconomic development, Internal migration, Population projection, Information and Communications Technology and Fertility is inextricably linked to Urbanization, which falls within the broad field of Population growth. His Economic growth study incorporates themes from Preference, Welfare, Malthusianism and Public pension.
Nathan Keyfitz works mostly in the field of Developing country, limiting it down to topics relating to Natural and, in certain cases, Rate of natural increase, Special case, Rural area, Industrial Revolution and Demographic economics, as a part of the same area of interest. His work in Public economics addresses subjects such as Sustainable development, which are connected to disciplines such as Scientific evidence, Uncertainty, Economic power, World population and Moral obligation. His Environmental degradation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Developed country, Historical demography, Latin Americans, Immigration and Birth rate.
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Applied Mathematical Demography
Introduction to the mathematics of population
Causes of death : life tables for national populations
Samuel H. Preston;Nathan Keyfitz;Robert Schoen.
The limits of population forecasting.
Population and Development Review (1981)
ON THE MOMENTUM OF POPULATION GROWTH
On future population.
Journal of the American Statistical Association (1972)
Population: facts and methods of demography
Gordon F. Sutton;Nathan Keyfitz;Wilhelm Flieger.
3. Sampling variance of standardized mortality rates.
Human Biology (1966)
The mathematics of sex and marriage
Proceedings of the Sixth Berkeley Symposium on Mathematical Statistics and Probability, Volume 4: Biology and Health (1972)
Introduction to the mathematics of population: with revisions
Addison-Wesley Series in Behavioral Science: Quantitative Methods (1977)
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