Here Are The US Cities Where The Poor Are The Most Segregated From Everyone Else

The title on the image is ‘Poverty Segregation Index’.

The image describes the geographical distribution of poverty in the United States of America. There are five categories or classifications within the poverty index. The lowest poverty counter is 0.170 to 0.261, while the highest is 0.382 to 0.485. It is not clear whether this is a percentage figure.

The northeastern section of the US has the greatest number of poor citizens with a very large concentration of small pockets of poor. This area contains nearly the full spectrum described by the key on the image, but noticeably has very few of the lowest poverty counter (0.170 to 0.261).

The southeastern section is similar to the northeast, but there are less persons who would be considered absolutely destitute. There are, however, larger pockets of persons in the other four categories described on the poverty index.

The north and south west, by contrast have sparse, though large populations of poor. The poor areas indicated in these spaces tend to fall within the three, higher categories of poverty, meaning that 0.343 of the population or less is poor.

There are about seven areas of the completely destitute, and these areas are scattered, and do not indicate any relation to each other.

Graphic: How Much Salary Do You Need to Save for Retirement By Year

The image is a line graph indicating that salary for retirement you will need to reach your ideal retirement savings plan. The image shows Yearly Salary Saved on the y axis, in percentages and years needed on the x axis, in increments of ten.

The years needed axis begins at zero and ends at sixty, therefore it is assumed that the age of retirement for this chart is sixty.

The number of years needed decrease in proportion to the amount of money saved. A person who saves twelve per cent of their annual salary, for example, must save for a total of forty per cent to reach their goal.

A person who saves less, will take fifty years or more to reach their retirement savings goal.

Graphic: Changing Face of America by Pew Research Center

The chart shows the present and future fluctuations in racial populations in the United States of America from 1960 to 2060. Much of the information presented in this chart is hypothetical, or projections, because some of the time periods listed, example the year 2020 or 2030 have not happened yet.

The chart shows that Caucasians are experiencing a decline in numbers at an average rate of twenty percent every forty years. Despite the decline, they are still the most populous race of the five listed.

Negroids are the second largest race, however their growth is almost level, with blacks making about ten percent of the population in 1960s and about 13 percent of the population in the year 2060.

On the other hand, the population of Hispanics is surging and is expected to double in the next fifteen years.

Asians and ‘Other’ make up a marginal part of the population, and although both sectors are experiencing growth, it is minuscule.

Graphic: Reveals How Startups Make Billions

The is a new infographic by Anna Vital. It describes a way in which a startup business may become successful, but does so in simplistic terms. Because this is an infographic, points are listed, but they are formatted to a curving line, rather than in list form.

The first step, according to the image, is to find and study an already successful or existing product. The point of the study is to find out how it could be made better. The next point on the infographic is not spelled out, but it advises persons to make the improved version and market it to likely buyers or project funders.

The next steps are to remake the product again, find partners or/and investors and then to sell the product. Eventually, the image assumes that your product will be successful and sell,therefore making your next steps as follows:

Listing your company on Nasdaq, selling shares, and making back the money that the investors and partners put in.”

Change Consumption Habits of Americans

The pictograph shows changes in consumption habits of the American populace for tobacco and alcohol.

In 1965 about forty two percent of the adult population smoked. This number decreased gradually over the next forty years at a rate of approximately five percent per year. The lowest percentage of smokers could be found in the year 2005, where twenty one percent of the population smoked.

Alcohol, on the other hand, has barely shown any growth or decrease, with the exception of two years; 1975 and 1985. In 1975 and 1985 the rates of alcohol consumption were ten point one percent and ten percent, respectively. This was a nearly two percent increase from the average steady rate of eight point four percent experienced in 1965, 1995, 2005 and 2008.