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Mapping All the Singles
Last year Jonathan Soma created a great mapped visualization of single men and women in the USA. The U.S. Singles Map
shows the number of single men and women in metropolitan statistical
areas (major cities and their suburbs), allowing you to adjust the results displayed on the map by age. You can also compare this map with those one: Manhattan Printable Map, New York, exact vector street G-View Level 17 (100 meters scale) map, V.08.12. fully editable, Adobe Illustrator. The map is great if you don't mind traveling halfway across the country in search of a partner but not much use if you want to find a local date. Luckily Jonathan has got a bit more local with his latest two maps, showing where the singles live in New York City and San Francisco.
The NYC Singles Map shows singles men and women organized by zip-code and gender. The map reveals that in Manhattan there are far more young single women than men. So if you are female and aged between 20 and 34 and live in Manhattan your best bet is to commute out of the borough if you want to date someone of your own age.
However the situation quickly changes if you change the date range to 35-44. Do that and Lower Manhattan turns into a sea of single men. All the single women in this age range seem to live in Upper Manhattan, in the expensive apartments around Central Park.
If you are a young single woman in San Francisco then your luck is in. The Bay Area Singles Map shows that one result of the 'Google Shuttle Effect' is that the city is full of young single men. The situation in San Francisco only really changes when you move the age ranges to somewhere above the age of 50. Once you get to these age ranges most of the Bay Area shows a lot more single women, although much of San Francisco remains dominated by single men in this age range. Source.
The Maldives is an Islamic republic which lies off the Indian sub-continent. It is made up of a chain of nearly 1,200 islands, most of them uninhabited.
None of the coral islands measures more than 1.8 metres (six feet) above sea level, making the country vulnerable to a rise in sea levels associated with global warming.
With its abundant sea life and sandy beaches, The Maldives is portrayed by travel companies as a tropical paradise.
The economy revolves around tourism, and scores of islands have been developed for the top end of the tourist market.