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Where does QUINALTY rank in the most common names in the U.S.?



  QUINALTY is identified by the U.S. Bureau of the Census as a surname with more than 100 occurrences in the United States for the year-2000 U.S. Census. In "Demographic Aspects of Surnames from Census 2000", the Census Bureau tabulated the surnames of all people who had obtained Social Security Numbers by the year 2000.

QUINALTY ranks # 125639 in terms of the most common surnames in America for 2000.

QUINALTY had 126 occurrences in the 2000 Census, according the U.S. government records.

Out of a sample of 100,000 people in the United States, QUINALTY would occur an average of 0.05 times.

Race / ethnic origin

The race categories shown in these files are the modified race categories used in the Census Bureau's population estimates program. All people were categorized into six mutually exclusive racial and Hispanic origin groups: "White only", "Black only", "American Indian and Alaskan Native only", "Asian and Pacific Islander only", "Two or More Races", and "Hispanic".

For the last name of QUINALTY the Census Bureau reports the following race / ethnic origin breakdown:
  • 93.65 percent, or 118 total occurrences, were "Non-Hispanic White Only"
  • Insignificant percent, or Less than 100 total occurrences, were "Non-Hispanic Black Only"
  • Insignificant percent, or Less than 100 total occurrences, were "Non-Hispanic Asian and Pacific Islander Only"
  • 0 percent, or None reported total occurrences, were "Non-Hispanic American Indian and Alaskan Native"
  • Insignificant percent, or Less than 100 total occurrences, were "Non-Hispanic of Two or More Races"
  • Insignificant percent, or Less than 100 total occurrences, were "Hispanic Origin"
the Census Bureau reports the following race / ethnic origin breakdown:
  • QUINALTY
    NOTE: Fields suppressed for confidentiality are assigned the value "Insignificant"

    The presentation of data on this site focuses on summarized aggregates of counts and characteristics associated with surnames, and, as such, do not in any way identify any specific individuals.

    All data is derived from David L. Word, Charles D. Coleman, Robert Nunziata and Robert Kominski (2008). "Demographic Aspects of Surnames from Census 2000". U.S. Census Bureau. Compiled by Rhett A. Butler .

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