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      • Osaka Prefecture (大阪府, Ōsaka-fu) is a prefecture located in the Kansai region on Honshu , the main island of Japan. The capital is the city of Osaka.
      en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Osaka_Prefecture#:~:text=Osaka Prefecture (大阪府, Ōsaka-fu) is a prefecture located,Japan. The capital is the city of Osaka.
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    What does Osaka mean?

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  2. Osaka - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Osaka,_Osaka

    Osaka (Japanese: 大阪市, Hepburn: Ōsaka-shi, pronounced ; commonly just 大阪, Ōsaka ()) is a designated city in the Kansai region of Honshu in Japan. It is the capital city of Osaka Prefecture and the largest component of the Keihanshin Metropolitan Area, the second-largest metropolitan area in Japan and among the largest urban areas in the world with more than 20 million inhabitants.

  3. Osaka Prefecture - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Osaka_Prefecture

    Osaka is the capital and largest city of Osaka Prefecture, and the third-largest city in Japan, with other major cities including Sakai, Higashiōsaka, and Hirakata. Osaka Prefecture is the third-most-populous and second-smallest prefecture by geographic area, and at 4,600 inhabitants per square kilometre (12,000/sq mi) is the second-most ...

    • 大阪府
    • Honshu
  4. Ōsaka | Japan | Britannica

    www.britannica.com/place/Osaka-Japan

    Nov 12, 2020 · Ōsaka, city and capital of Ōsaka fu (urban prefecture), south-central Honshu, Japan. The city, together with its neighbouring city Kōbe and nearby Kyōto, are the centres of the Keihanshin Industrial Zone, the second largest urban and industrial agglomeration in Japan.

  5. 12 Interesting Facts About Osaka | OhFact!

    ohfact.com/interesting-facts-about-osaka
    • Third Largest City In Japan. Ōsaka is the third largest city in Japan, with a population of over 2.5 million people in its greater metropolitan area. It is the central metropolitan city of the Kansai region and the largest of the Osaka-Kobe-Kyoto trio.
    • The Osaka Castle. Osaka’s best-known site is a famous castle. The Osaka castle is built in the shape of a castle, rather than as an actual historical castle.
    • “The Nation’s Kitchen” Osaka has also been known as the “nation’s kitchen” and has served as a center for the rice trade during the Edo period. These days, it refers to its reputation as a gourmand’s paradise and okonomiyaki is Osaka’s most famous dish.
    • What Does Osaka Mean? Osaka translates to “large hill” or “large slope”. Mountains surround three sides of the Osaka prefecture and the west faces the arc-shaped Osaka Bay.
  6. A History of Osaka, Japan’s City of Water | Nippon.com

    www.nippon.com/en/japan-topics/g00681/a-history...

    Jun 04, 2019 · An Osaka native and expert on architectural history and urban culture explains how Osaka grew to become an economic and cultural center in western Japan. ... the historic palace of the capital for ...

  7. Osaka History Facts and Timeline: Osaka, Kansai, Japan

    www.world-guides.com/asia/japan/kansai/osaka/osaka...

    An important part of Osaka's history was its development into a key hub port over the next few hundred years, connecting the area to Japan's western regions. In 645 AD, under the ruling of Emperor Kotoku, the Naniwa Nagara Toyosaki Palace was built and the area became the country's capital.

  8. Osaka Population 2020 (Demographics, Maps, Graphs)

    worldpopulationreview.com/world-cities/osaka...

    Osaka is a city in Japan that is located in the Kansai region, a region that has been referred to as the cultural heart of the country. It is the capital of the Osaka Prefecture, and it is also part of Japan’s second largest metropolitan area, Keihanshin, which boasts a population of over 19 million.

  9. Osaka vs. Tokyo: Major Differences Between the Cities and ...

    taiken.co/single/osaka-vs-tokyo-major...
    • Appearance
    • Atmosphere
    • Attractions/Sightseeing

    Tokyo

    The appearance of the city is pretty much as you would expect just like in the mass media. The city is big, modern and surprisingly conservative, which gives it a sense of class and even superiority. Whilst this is nice, for me it means it is very similar to other capital cities purely on an appearance level. Along with modernity, Tokyo wonderfully shows off its technology background in areas like Akihabara whilst also having some more traditional areas like Asakusa to contrast it.

    Osaka

    Osaka's appearance wise is in stark contrast to Tokyo. It is often known as the “messy city”, a little rough around the surfaces but with more edge than other cities in Japan. The city is full of character, with colorful buildings, street art and old/modern architecture alongside each other. This makes for an interesting appearance and is something that Osaka locals take pride in. Particularly characteristic areas of Osaka are America Village/Kitahorie area, Dotonbori, and if you’re looking f...

    Tokyo

    Atmosphere wise Tokyo is very much a hustle and bustle city with everyone on the move and wrapped up in their own business. As stated before, it is pretty conservative which is why people keep to themselves and at least appear to be more reserved. With many people working in companies/businesses in Tokyo it’s not surprising that the atmosphere is like this. As well as businessmen, Tokyo, being the capital of Japan, is always full of tourists. This means the locals are used to foreigners and s...

    Osaka

    Again the atmosphere is the opposite of that in Tokyo. The city is less busy (although still busy) and more relaxed. There is a much more carefree attitude to life in Osaka and the overall vibe is to just have fun. There are also many quirkily dressed people and lots of different fashion and make up trends to be seen in the city. So the sense is you can pretty much express yourself how you want, no matter how crazy it may look/seem. This city is still popular with tourists but not as much as...

    Tokyo

    As the capital city Tokyo of course caters to tourists and thus offers plenty of things to do. So whether you want to go to the zoo, museums, shrines, shopping, arcades etc.. you name it you can probably do it there. In fact the city offers so much to do that it's hard to decide how to spend your time, especially if you're not there for particularly long.

    Some Top Attractions in Tokyo:

    Tokyo Skytree: Situated in the North of the city close to Asakusa, this famous landmark is the tallest structure in Japan. From either of the two observation decks a spectacular view of Tokyo can be seen. Whilst at the base is an aquarium, planetarium, shops, restaurants and more! Shibuya district: Where the famous Shibuya Crossing is located, great hangout for young people and plenty of shops/ malls. Found in the West of the city. Ueno Park: In central Tokyo Ueno Park offers many things to d...

    Osaka

    Osaka offers slightly less touristy things to do and is better suited for those who like to explore. There are still of course many interesting things to do and there are also many great restaurants and bars.

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