Work with interactive mapping tools from across the Census Bureau.
Collection of audio features and sound bites.
The Census Bureau packages data and information into easy-to-understand visuals.
Browse Census Bureau images.
Read briefs and reports from Census Bureau experts.
Watch Census Bureau vignettes, testimonials, and video files.
Read research analyses from Census Bureau experts.
Developer portal to access services and documentation for the Census Bureau's APIs.
Explore Census Bureau data on your mobile device with interactive tools.
Find a multitude of DVDs, CDs and publications in print by topic.
These external sites provide more data.
Download extraction tools to help you get the in-depth data you need.
Explore Census data with interactive visualizations covering a broad range of topics.
How we provide the best mix of timeliness, relevancy, quality, and cost for the data we collect.
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Explore the rich historical background of an organization with roots almost as old as the nation.
Explore prospective positions available at the Census Bureau.
Information about the current field vacancies available at the U.S. Census Bureau Regional Offices.
Discover the latest in Census Bureau data releases, reports, and events.
The Census Bureau's Director writes on how we measure America's people, places and economy.
Find interesting and quirky statistics regarding national celebrations and major events.
Listen to audio files on fun facts, historical figures, and celebrations of the month.
Find media toolkits, advisories, and all the latest Census news.
See what's coming up in releases and reports.
The Census Office produced its first significant map in 1854: an illustration by Superintendent of the Census J.D.B. DeBow that accompanied an 1850 census report. In the latter part of the nineteenth century, the Census Office published, under the direction of Superintendent Francis Walker and geographer Henry Gannet, a series of highly acclaimed statistical atlases.
Although interest in the statistical atlases declined and were ultimately canceled for the 1930 census, the Census Bureau continued to produce a large array of maps, both to disseminate statistics and to aid in the enumeration process. This section presents some of the more notable maps produced by the Census Bureau and its predecessors.
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