Bella Blew Blue Bubbles (Homophones Level II) by Amanda Rondeau
By Amanda Rondeau
Images and straightforward textual content introduce homophones, phrases that sound alike yet are spelled otherwise and feature varied meanings.
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Extra info for Bella Blew Blue Bubbles (Homophones Level II)
Only recently, of course, have actual data been available to document demographic changes. Calculating historical population changes involves a lot of guess work. Several things, however, are known with some certainty. Throughout perhaps 99 percent of human history, population grew at a very slow rate. Growth probably hovered around 1 percent each thousand years. Around the dawn of the Christian era, growth still occurred at a snail’s pace, a few percent each century. Figure 2 43 44 The Human Population As is shown in Figure 2 on the previous page, population grew very slowly throughout most of history.
In the middle, it is quite wide, indicating a large middle-aged population. The pyramid stays quite wide all the way to the top, indicating a large number of elderly people. S. census. html. You might want to begin by comparing population pyramids for Mali and Niger with those of Russia and Ukraine. What ideas can you draw from the pyramids for the United States and Canada? Compare the pyramids for the United States and Mexico. Do they provide a hint why so many Mexicans come to the United States?
In fact, of the nine countries with a sex ratio of 105 or more, all of them are in Southwest Asia. The reason for the high number of males is jobs. Oil fields, oil refineries, and the region’s booming construction industry all offer employment. The jobs attract hundreds of thousands of workers, most of whom come 51 52 The Human Population The sex ratios in the Middle East are the highest in the world. This is due in large part to the types of jobs available in that region. The ratio is illustrated in the above photo, which shows a shopping mall in Dubai, United Arab Emirates.