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  1. The following lists summarise the GDP (nominal) of each continent by adding GDP (nominal) of each nation within the seven continent model, sorted by USD. The first list includes 2019 data estimates n1 for members of the International Monetary Fund.

  2. For countries by GDP based on purchasing power parity, see List of countries by GDP (PPP). Largest economies by nominal GDP in 2021. Countries by nominal GDP in 2019. >$20 trillion. $10–$20 trillion. $5–$10 trillion. $1–$5 trillion. $750 billion–$1 trillion.

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    • Where Is Central America in The List?
    • PPP Does Not Remove The Exchange Rate Problem
    • IMF Numbers Don't Add Up

    Sorry if i am somehow not obbeying the correct way to place this discussion.Where is Central America included in the list below?? It goes from north america to south america! 1. eles estão a englobar central como norte — Preceding unsigned comment added by 187.64.52.33 (talk) 17:30, 17 April 2016 (UTC) aliás patetico a ue querendo ficar por cima até omite que catai a passou numa fonte e faz a america parecer supercontinente a la eua quando é continente america do norte é sub continente — Preceding unsigned comment added by 187.64.52.33 (talk) 17:31, 17 April 2016 (UTC) america é o continente mais rico mais que a europa e america latina supera no per capita a eurasia e região mais rica do terceiro mundo — Preceding unsigned comment added by 187.64.52.33 (talk) 17:32, 17 April 2016 (UTC)

    "PPP largely removes the exchange rate problem...", really, who says? If PPP could predict exchange rate changes, through describing the true wealth of an economy, then it would have been adopted and used by currency traders to predict future exchange rates. That's how the Efficient Market Hypothesis works. PPP would therefore become very quickly equal to Nominal GDP per capita, but as they are not equal to each other PPP obviously does not remove the exchange rate problem at all! 1. PPP does however have a wealth distribution problem. PPP and Real GDP inflate the value of an economy if it has a greater economic inequality compared to other economies at a similar level of nominal GDP per capita. That is because PPP and Real GDP assumes that the wealth of a country is fairly distributed for it to work as a comparison measure but this situation exists in no country on Earth. The greater the economic inequality within a country the higher its PPP is relative to its Nominal GDP per capi...

    The 2016 numbers of IMF in the list don't add up to 75.2 trillion USD, but to 73 trillion USD. 2,2 trillion USD are missing somewhere. --Shikeishu (talk) 21:47, 5 March 2017 (UTC) 1. Thanks for spotting this. I've revised the figures and realised that the IMF's region of Asia and Pacific excludes the Middle East, which is about 2.2 trillion USD. That's likely where the error occurred. Jolly Ω Janner08:22, 6 March 2017 (UTC) Someone's also going to have to explain how the GDP per capita of every continent except South America can increase between the 2000s and 2018 (per the tables), yet that of the world can "lose" nearly half of that value within the same time frame. It seems like the "world" figures are pretty drastically wrong for the center and rightmost tables... — Preceding unsigned comment added by 14.138.25.32 (talk) 01:40, 8 December 2018 (UTC)

  4. On the whole, PPP per capita figures are more narrowly spread than nominal GDP per capita figures. Non-sovereign entities (the world, continents, and some dependent territories ) and states with limited international recognition (such as Kosovo , Palestine and Taiwan ) are included in the list in cases in which they appear in the sources.

  5. This is an alphabetical list of countries by past and projected gross domestic product (nominal) as ranked by the IMF. Figures are based on official exchange rates, not on the purchasing power parity (PPP) methodology. Values are given in millions of United States dollars (USD) and have not been adjusted for inflation.

  6. This is a list of countries of the world sorted by their gross domestic product (GDP).GDP is the worth of all goods and services made in a country in a year.

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