| Albert Benedict Wolfe - 1916 - 804 sider
...not possiblyjae made to increase faster than in an arithmetical ratio. 26 READINGS IN SOCIAL PROBLEMS **produce equal to the easy support of such a number....conclusion of the first century, the population would be** a hundred and seventy-six millions, and the means of subsistence only equal to the support of fifty-five... | |
| Clarence Marsh Case - 1924 - 980 sider
...faster than in an arithmetical ratio. The necessary effects of these two different rates of increase, **when brought together, will be very striking. Let...conclusion of the first century the population would be** one hundred and seventy-six millions, and the means of subsistence only equal to the support of fifty-five... | |
| United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Agriculture and Forestry - 1929 - 823 sider
...subsistence only equal to the support of 33,000,000. In the next period the population would be 88,000,000 **and the means of subsistence just equal to the support...conclusion of the first century the population would be** 176,000,000 and the means of subsistence only equal to the support of 55,000,000, leaving a population... | |
| United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Agriculture and Forestry - 1929 - 823 sider
...subsistence on! equal to the support of 33,000,000. In the next period the population would 1 88,000,000 **and the means of subsistence just equal to the support of half** th| number. And at the conclusion of the first century the population would ( 176,000,000 and the means... | |
| Thomas Robert Malthus - 1959 - 139 sider
...period, the population would be fifty-six millions, and the means of subsistence just sufficient for **half that number. And at the conclusion of the first century the population would be** one hundred and twelve millions and the means of subsistence only equal to the support of thirty-five... | |
| T. R. Malthus, Donald Winch, Patricia James - 1992 - 392 sider
...faster than in an arithmetical ratio. The necessary effects of these two different rates of increase, **when brought together, will be very striking. Let...means of subsistence just equal to the support of half** of that number. And at the conclusion of the first century, the population would be a hundred and seventy-six... | |
| Charles Darwin - 1996 - 356 sider
...subsistence only equal to the support of 33 millions. In the next period the population would be 88 **millions, and the means of subsistence just equal...means of subsistence only equal to the support of** 55 millions, leaving a population of 121 millions totally unprovided for. Taking the whole earth, instead... | |
| Julian L. Simon - 1997 - 225 sider
...period, the population would be fifty-six millions, and the means of subsistence just sufficient for **half that number. And at the conclusion of the first century the population would be** one hundred and twelve millions and the means of subsistence only equal to the support of thirty-five... | |
| Charles Darwin - 2003 - 672 sider
...faster than in an arithmetical ratio. The necessary effects of these two different rates of increase, **when brought together, will be very striking. Let...conclusion of the first century, the population would be** a hundred and seventy-six millions, and the means of subsistence only equal to the support of fifty-five... | |
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