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2. ### List of regions by past GDP (PPP) per capita - Wikipedia

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_regions_by_past...

These are lists of regions and countries by their estimated real gross domestic product (GDP) per capita in terms of purchasing power parity (PPP), the value of all final goods and services produced within a country/region in a given year divided by population size.

Country / Region
1
1000
1500
425
425
707
450
425
875
400
400
738
400
400
453
3. ### List of regions by past GDP (PPP) - Wikipedia

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_countries_by_past...

The formula thus is: GDP (PPP) = GDP per capita (PPP) x population size It should be stressed that, historically speaking, population size is the far more important multiplier in the equation. This is because, in contrast to industrial economies , the average income ceiling of premodern agrarian societies was quite low everywhere, possibly not ...

Country / Region
1
1000
1500
Austria
213
298
1,414
Belgium
135
170
1,225
Denmark
72
144
443
8
16
136
4. ### List of OECD regions by GDP (PPP) per capita - Wikipedia

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_OECD_regions_by...

This is a list of OECD regions by GDP per capita, a ranking of subnational entities from members of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) by gross domestic product at purchasing power parity prices per capita. The 381 areas shown below are "territorial level 2" (TL2) regions. Data are in current 2016 international ...

Country
Region code
Region
GDP (PPP) per capita (Int\$)
ME07
7,249
ME20
8,547
ME12
9,055
TRB2
9,818
5. ### List of regions by past GDP (PPP) per capita — Wikipedia ...

wiki2.org/en/List_of_regions_by_past_GDP_(PPP...

These are lists of regions and countries by their estimated real gross domestic product (GDP) per capita in terms of purchasing power parity (PPP), the value of all final goods and services produced within a country/region in a given year divided by population size. GDP per capita dollar (international dollar) estimates here are derived from PPP estimates.

6. ### List of regions by past GDP (PPP) — Wikipedia Republished ...

wiki2.org/en/List_of_regions_by_past_GDP_(PPP)
• Methodology
• World
• Europe
• Empires

In the ab­sence of suf­fi­cient data for nearly all economies until well into the 19th cen­tury, past GDP can­not be cal­cu­lated, but at best only roughly es­ti­mated. In a first step, eco­nomic his­to­ri­ans try to re­con­struct the GDP per capita for a given po­lit­i­cal or ge­o­graph­i­cal en­tity from the mea­gre ev­i­dence. This value is then mul­ti­plied by es­ti­mated pop­u­la­tionsize, an­other de­ter­mi­nant for which as a rule only lit­tle an­cient data is avail­able. A key no­tion in the whole process is that of sub­sis­tence, the in­come level which is nec­es­sary for sus­tain­ing one's life. Since pre-mod­ern so­ci­eties, by mod­ern stan­dards, were char­ac­ter­ized by a very low de­gree of ur­ban­iza­tion and a large ma­jor­ity of peo­ple work­ing in the agri­cul­tural sec­tor, eco­nomic his­to­ri­ans pre­fer to ex­press in­come in ce­realunits. To achieve com­pa­ra­bil­ity over space and time, these num­bers are then con­verted into mon­e­tary units such as In­ter­na...

1750–1990

In his 1995 book Eco­nom­ics and World History, eco­nomic his­to­rian Paul Bairoch gave the fol­low­ing es­ti­mates in terms of 1960 US dol­lars, for GNP from 1750 to 1990, com­par­ing what are today the Third World (Asia, Africa, Latin Amer­ica) and the First World (Eu­rope, North Amer­ica, Japan). A ^ Third World refers to Asia (ex­clud­ing Japan), Africa, and Latin Amer­ica. B ^ First World refers to Eu­rope, Rus­sia, the United States, Canada, and Japan.

1–2008

The fol­low­ing es­ti­mates are taken ex­clu­sively from the 2007 mono­graph Con­tours of the World Econ­omy, 1–2030 AD by the British econ­o­mist Angus Mad­di­son. A ^ From 1 AD to 1913 AD, India in­cludes mod­ern Pak­istan and Bangladesh. From 1950 on­wards, India refers only to the mod­ern Re­pub­lic of India. Mad­di­son' as­sump­tions have been crit­i­cized and ad­mired by aca­d­e­mics and jour­nal­ists. By Bryan Haig, who has char­ac­ter­ized Mad­di­son's fig­ures for 19th cen­tury Aus­t...

1830–1938

The fol­low­ing es­ti­mates were made by the eco­nomic his­to­rian Paul Bairoch. Con­trary to most other es­ti­mates on this page, the GNP (at mar­ket prices) is given here in 1960 US dol­lars. Un­like Mad­di­son, Bairoch al­lows for the fluc­tu­a­tion of bor­ders, bas­ing his es­ti­mates mostly on the his­tor­i­cal bound­aries at the given points in time.

1500–1870

The fol­low­ing es­ti­mates are taken from a re­vi­sion of Angus Mad­di­son's num­bers for the whole of Eu­rope by the Ital­ian econ­o­mists Elio Lo Cas­cio and Paolo Malan­ima.Ac­cord­ing to their cal­cu­la­tions, the basic level of Eu­ro­pean GDP (PPP) was his­tor­i­cally higher, but its in­crease was less pro­nounced.

Chinese empires

Angus Mad­di­son's above GDP es­ti­mates for Chinarefer to the fol­low­ing empires: 1. Han dynasty 1.1. 1 AD — 25.4% share of world GDP 2. Song dynasty 2.1. 1000 — 22.1% share of world GDP 3. Ming dynasty 3.1. 1500 — 24.9% share of world GDP 3.2. 1600 — 29% share of world GDP 4. Qing dynasty 4.1. 1700 — 22.3% share of world GDP 4.2. 1820 — 32.9% share of world GDP 4.3. 1870 — 17.1% share of world GDP

Indian empires

Angus Mad­di­son's above GDP es­ti­mates for India (in­clud­ing mod­ern Pak­istan and Bangladesh) refer to the fol­low­ing empires: 1. Middle kingdoms of India 1.1. 1 AD — 32% combined share of world GDP 2. Medieval Indian empires 2.1. 1000 — 28% combined share of world GDP 2.2. 1500 — 24.4% combined share of world GDP 3. Mughal Empire 3.1. 1600 — 22.4% share of world GDP 3.2. 1700 — 24.4% share of world GDP 4. British Indian Empire 4.1. 1820 — 16% share of world GDP 4.2. 1870 — 12.1% share o...

Roman Empire

Much work in es­ti­mat­ing past GDP has been done in the study of the Roman econ­omy, fol­low­ing the pi­o­neer­ing stud­ies by Keith Hop­kins (1980) and Ray­mond Gold­smith (1984). The es­ti­mates by Peter Temin, Angus Mad­di­son, Branko Mi­lanović and Peter Fibiger Bang fol­low the basic method es­tab­lished by Gold­smith, vary­ing mainly only in their set of ini­tial num­bers; these are then stepped up to es­ti­ma­tions of the ex­pen­di­ture checked by those on the in­come side. Wal­ter Sc...

7. ### Lists of countries by GDP - Wikipedia

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lists_of_countries_by_GDP

List of regions by past GDP (PPP) per capita; List of regions by past GDP (PPP) This article includes a country-related list of lists Last edited on 21 September 2020 ...

8. ### List of countries by GDP (PPP) per capita - Simple English ...

simple.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_countries_by...

This is a list of countries of the world sorted by their gross domestic product (GDP) per capita. GDP is the worth of all goods and services made in a country in a year. PPP is for purchasing power parity. Purchasing power parity means how much money would be needed to buy the same item in two different countries. Per capita means per person.

9. ### List of countries by largest historical GDP - Wikipedia

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_countries_by...

This list of countries by largest historical GDP shows how the membership and rankings of the world's ten largest economies has changed. While the United States has consistently had the world's largest economy since the late nineteenth century, in the last fifty years the world has seen the rapid rise and fall in relative terms of the economies of other countries as the share of the United ...

10. ### List of Italian regions by GDP - Wikipedia

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Italian_regions_by...

(Redirected from List of Italian regions by GDP (PPP)) This article lists Italian regions and autonomous provinces ( NUTS 2 ) by gross domestic product (GDP) . Note that data for region Trentino-Alto Adige are broke down to the level of its two constituent autonomous provinces, Trento and Bolzano .

11. ### Talk:List of regions by past GDP (PPP) per capita - Wikipedia

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Talk:List_of_regions_by...

Hello. I am afraid your latest addition to List of regions by past GDP (PPP) per capita is all WP:OR, since the data is not contained in the Bureau of Labor Statistics you quote as source. And, personally, I don't see the value in adding the same data set by the same author again only adjusted for inflation.

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