You can find on this page the Israel population map to print and to download in PDF. The Israel population density map presents the number of inhabitants in relation to the country size and the structure of the population of Israel in Asia.
The Israel population density map shows the number of inhabitants in relation to Israel size. This demographic map of Israel will allow you to know demography and structure of the population of Israel in Asia. The Israel density map is downloadable in PDF, printable and free.
Israel population is equivalent to 0.11% of the total world population as its mentioned in Israel population density map. Israel ranks number 100 in the list of countries (and dependencies) by population. The population density in Israel is 400 per Km2 (1,036 people per mi2). 93.2 % of the population is urban (8,067,603 people in 2020)
The rural population, defined as residents of settlements with less than 2,000 people, amounts to less than one-tenth of the nation total inhabitants. About one-tenth of the Jewish population is rural as you can see in Israel population density map, of whom more than half are immigrants who arrived after 1948. The Jewish rural settlements are organized into kibbutzim (2 percent of the total population density), which are collective groups voluntarily practicing joint production and consumption; moshavim (3 percent), which are cooperatives of small holders who practice joint sales and purchases, make common use of machinery, minimize hired labour, and lease national land; and agricultural communities or individually owned farms engaged in private production.
The Jewish population of Israel comprises a wide variety of people, both religious and nonreligious. They come from diverse ethnic and cultural groups from the Middle East, Europe, Africa, central Asia, North America, and Latin America (see Israel population density map). Among them are survivors of the Holocaust; people who fled their native countries to escape anti-Semitism; and their descendants. Israel is home to Jews of the two major ethnic-religious groupings—the Ashkenazim and the Sephardim—in roughly equal numbers.