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Guinea Bissau

  • President:José Mário Vaz
  • Prime Minister:Aristides Gomes
  • Capital city:Bissau
  • Languages:Crioulo 90.4%, Portuguese 27.1% (official), French 5.1%, English 2.9%, other 2.4% note: shares sum to more than 100% because some respondents gave more than one answer on the census (2008 est.)
  • Government
  • National statistics office
  • Population, persons:1,861,283 (2017)
  • Area, sq km:28,120 (2017)
  • GDP per capita, US$:724 (2017)
  • GDP, billion current US$:1.3 (2017)
  • GINI index:50.7 (2010)
  • Ease of Doing Business rank:176 (2017)

Fertilizer

All datasets:  A F I
  • A
  • F
    • December 2017
      Source: Food and Agriculture Organization
      Uploaded by: Knoema
      Accessed On: 22 March, 2019
      Select Dataset
      The dataset contains data on Import and Export Value (expressed in 1000 USD) for a selected list of fertilizers, from 1961 on wards. Country and country aggregate data are available. The fertilizers covered are: Nitrogenous fertilizers; Phosphate fertilizers; Potash fertilizers; Fertilizers Manufactured, nes; Fertilizers, Organic; Natural Phosphates; Natural Potassic Salts; Natural Sodium Nitrate.
  • I
    • January 2018
      Source: Food and Agriculture Organization
      Uploaded by: Knoema
      Accessed On: 22 March, 2019
      Select Dataset
      The Fertilizer archive dataset contains information on the Production, Trade and Consumption of chemical and mineral fertilizers products, both in total nutrients and in amount of product, over the time series 1961 to 2002. The dataset also contains data on Prices paid by farmers expressed in local currencies (as a consequence no country aggregates are available) for single fertilizer products. This dataset is an archive and it is disseminated as it was in the previous FAOSTAT System. No dataset updates made or to be made in the future.
    • October 2018
      Source: U.S. Department of Agriculture
      Uploaded by: Knoema
      Accessed On: 16 October, 2018
      Select Dataset
      Improving agricultural productivity has been the world's primary means of assuring that the needs of a growing population don't outstrip the ability of humanity to supply food. Over the past 50 years, productivity growth in agriculture has allowed food to become more abundant and cheaper (see Growth in Global Agricultural Productivity: An Update, Amber Waves, November 2013, and New Evidence Points to Robust But Uneven Productivity Growth in Global Agriculture, Amber Waves, September 2012). A broad concept of agricultural productivity is total factor productivity (TFP). TFP takes into account all of the land, labor, capital, and material resources employed in farm production and compares them with the total amount of crop and livestock output. If total output is growing faster than total inputs, we call this an improvement in total factor productivity ("factor" = input). TFP differs from measures like crop yield per acre or agricultural value-added per worker because it takes into account a broader set of inputs used in production. TFP encompasses the average productivity of all of these inputs employed in the production of all crop and livestock commodities. "Growth accounting" provides a practicable way of measuring changes in agricultural TFP across a broad set of countries and regions, and for the world as a whole, given limited international data on production outputs, inputs, and their economic values. The approach (described in detail in Documentation and Methods) gives agricultural TFP growth rates, but not TFP levels, across the countries and regions of the world in a consistent, comparable way. Most of the data for the analysis comes from FAOSTAT. In some cases Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) input and output data are supplemented with data from national statistical sources. Note: To facilitate international comparisons, certain simplifying assumptions must be made, and as such the estimates of TFP growth reported here may not be exactly the same as TFP growth estimates reported in other studies using different assumptions or methods. In particular, our TFP estimates for the United States differ slightly from those reported in ERS' Agricultural Productivity in the U.S. data product.