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How many pigeons are there in New York City?
547, 821,691 pigeoens in nyc, but 465468 visit from NJ weekly and 4665465 visit from Connecticut weekly and 22,250,000 from upstae new york and Long Island
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New York City has five boroughs: Manhattan, Brooklyn, Queens, The Bronx and Staten Island.
Five. New York City is comprised of five boroughs: Manhattan, Brooklyn, Queens, The Bronx and Staten Island. Each borough is also a county: Manhattan is New York County, Brook…lyn is Kings County, Staten Island is Richmond County, and Queens and The Bronx have the same names (Queens County and Bronx County).
One. New York City. The rest (Queens, Brooklyn, etc) are boroughs, like counties. NYC was originally New Amsterdam, as it had such a huge Dutch/Netherlander population, but it… is now just New York City.
54 universities and colleges, 1,198 public schools.
If you mean main commercial airports, NYC is served by three, LaGuardia, Kennedy, and Newark NJ.
there are 5 boroughs in new york city
Manhattan has at least 16 bridges that connect the island to neighboring areas. The George Washington Bridge, The Triborough Bridge, The Queensboro Bridge, The Williamsburgh B…ridge, The Manhattan Bridge, The Brooklyn Bridge, The Willis Avenue Bridge, The Third Avenue Bridge, The Madison Avenue Bridge, The 145th Street Bridge, The Macombs Dam Bridge, The Washington Bridge, The Cross Bronx Expressway Overpass, The University Heights 207th Street Bridge, The Broadway Bridge, and The Henry Hudson Bridge. The Highbridge at 173rd street is no longer in use, but still spans the river. There are 2,027 bridges and tunnels overall in the New York City metro area.
New York has 93 cities.
In New York
As of the United States Census of 2000, New York state consists of 932 towns and 62 cities.
It depends - the population of New York City is very different when we're talking about working hours and non-working hours. If we're worried about bandwidth, we need to take …into account the huge influx of commuters, which would not be counted in population numbers. Commuters will also be more likely to have smartphones compared to the inherent 'population', which includes a larger portion of the blue collar classes and disadvantaged who can't afford to commute. You could do a random survey of 1000 commuters and a random survey of 1000 residents to get a percentage of smartphone users and multiply by both residential and estimated commuter populations (NY Transit Authority should have this estimate). If you have the right connections, you could also just ask the wireless providers to give you a count of the unique EIDs during M-F @noon and again @midnight and use the vendor portion of the EID to suss out smartphones vs regular phones. We could take a look at data users only on the EID list rather than just cell tower connections.
There are no villages in New York City, it's a city. People do refer to the area of downtown NYC called Greenwich Village as "the Village" (within this category you may …hear "East Village" or "West Village"). It is not, however, a "village" in the traditional sense of the word- just a part of the city.