Scientific Data Documentation1987 Current Population SurveyACKNOWLEDGMENTS This documentation was prepared within the Data Access and Use Staff, under the direction of James P. Curry, Chief, and Barbara J. Aldrich, Chief of its Technical Information Section. Paul T. Manl:a and Annette Ralston were the coordinators for this file assisted by Virginia Collins, Carlette Makle, Barbara Shugart and Joann Sutton. Technical assistance was provided by members of the Current Population Surveys Branch, Demographic Surveys Division. The technical documentation should be cited as follows: Current Population Survey, March 1987 Tape Technical Documentation prepared by Data User Services Division, Data Access and Use Staff, Bureau of the Census. -- Washington: The Bureau, 1987. For additional information concerning the tape, contact Data User Services Division, Customer Services (Tapes), Bureau of the Census, Washington, D.C. 20233. Phone: (301)763-4100. For additional information concerning the technical documentation, contact Data User Services Division, Data Access and Use Staff, Bureau of the Census, Washington, D.C. 20233. Phone: (301)763-2074. For additional information concerning the subject matter of the file, contact Demographic Surveys Division, Current Population Surveys Branch, Bureau of the Census, Washington, D.C. 20233. Phone: (301)763-2773.UPDATE INFORMATION Additional information concerning this file may be available at a later date. documentation supplements, please fill out the following coupon and mail to: Data User Services Division Data Access and Use Staff Bureau of the Census Washington, D.C. 20233 Name of File: Current Population Survey, March 1987 Please send me any information which might become available later concerning th Name: Address: Phone:USER NOTES This section will contain information relevant to the 1987 March Annual Demographic File that becomes available after the file is released. The cover letter to the updated information should be filed behind this page. User Notes will be sent to all users who (1) purchased their file (or technical documentation) from the Census Bureau and (2) returned the coupon following the title page.Current Population Survey (CPS) March 1987 User Note No. 3 Attached is Appendix B1, Occupational Classification Codes for Detailed Occupational Categories. This replaces Appendix B 1 in the March 1987 Current Population Survey. Please note the differences on page 145, Occupation Codes for Protective Service Occupations (413-427) through Service Occupations, except Protective and Household (433-469) have been added to the listing.ABSTRACTUniverse The universe is the civilian noninstitutional population of the United States living in housing units and male members of the Armed Forces living in civilian housing units on a military base or in a household not on a military base. A probability sample is used in selecting housing units. Description This file, also known as the Annual Demographic File, provides the usual monthly labor force data, but in addition, provides supplemental data on work experience, income, noncash benefits, and migration. Comprehensive information is given on the employment status, occupation, and industry of persons years old and over. Additional data for persons 15 years old and older are available concerning weeks worked and hours per week worked, reason not working full time, total income and income components, and residence on March 1, 1986. Data on employment and income refer to the preceding year demographic data refer to the time of the survey. This file also contains data covering nine noncash income sources: food stamps, school lunch program, employer-provided group health insurance plan, employer-provided pension plan, personal health insurance, Medicaid, Medicare, CHAMPUS or military health care, and energy assistance. Characteristics such as age, sex, race, household relationship, and Spanish origin are shown for each person in the household enumerated.Geographic Coverage State of residence is uniquely identified as well as census geographic division and region. The 113 largest metropolitan statistical areas (CMSA's or MSA's), an additional 89 selected MSA's, 66 selected PMSA's, and 30 central cities in multi-central city MSA's or PMSA's are also uniquely identified.1 confidentiality restrictions, indicators are provided for MSA-PMSA/non-MSA-PMSA, central city/noncentral city, farm/nonfarm, and MSA/CMSA size. Related Printed Reports Data from the March Current Population Survey are published most frequently in the Current Population Reports P-20 and P-60 series. These reports are available from the Superintendent of Documents, U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C. 20402. Forthcoming reports will be cited in CENDATA, the yMonthl Product Announcement (MPA), and the Bureau of the Census halo and Guide. Related Machine-Readable Data Files A public use edition of the Current Population Survey, March file is available for each year since 1968. For 1980 and 1984 two March files are available for each year. The first March 1980 file contains estimates based on 1970 population counts and should be used for historical comparisons ending reweighted March 1980 file contains estimates based on results of the 1980 census and should be used for comparisons between 1981 and 1984. Beginning in April 1984, the CPS sample was gradually replaced by a new sample. Thus, a second March 1984 file was created and should be used for comparison with 1985 and forward files. Some non-March data also are available from 1968 to present. For more information, request the Data Developments on the Current Population Survey from Data User Services Division, Customer Services (Tapes), Bureau of the Census, Washington, D.C. 20233. File Availability: The file may be ordered from Data User Services Division using the Customer Services order form for tapes on the following page. This file is available with the technical options listed below at a cost of $175 per reel. Reels Costs 9 track, 1600 bpi (EBCDlC orASCll) 3 $525 9 track, 6250 bpi (EBCDlC or ASCll) 1 $175OVERVIEW Introduction The Current Population Survey (CPS) is the source of the official Government statistics on employment and unemployment. The CPS has been conducted monthly for over 40 years. Currently, we interview about 56,500 households monthly, scientifically selected on the basis of area of residence to represent the Nation as a whole, individual States, and other specified areas. Each household is interviewed once a month for four consecutive months one year, and again for the corresponding time period a year later. This technique enables us to obtain month-to-month and year-to-year comparisons at a reasonable cost while minimizing the inconvenience to anyone household. Although the main purpose of the survey is to collect information on the employment situation, a very important secondary purpose is to collect information on the employment situation, a very inportant secondary purpose is to collect information on the demographic status of the population, information such as age, sex, race, marital status, educational attainment, and family structure. From time to time additional questions are included on such important subjects as health, education, income, and previous work experience. The statistics resulting from these questions serve to update similar information collected through the decennial census, and are used by Government policy makers and legislators as important indicators of our Nation's economic situation and for planning and evaluating many Government programs. The CPS provides current estimates of the economic status and activities of the population of the United States. Because it is not possible to develop one or two overall figures (such as the number of unemployed) that would adequately describe the whole complex of labor market phenomena, the CPS is designed to provide a large amount of detailed and supplementary data. Such data are made available to meet a wide variety of needs on the part of users of labor market information. Thus, the CPS is the only source of monthly estimates of total employment (both farm and nonfarm); nonfarm self-employed persons, domestics, and unpaid helpers in nonfarm family enterprises; wage and salary employees; and, finally, estimates of total unemployment. It provides the only available distribution of workers by the number of hours worked (as distinguished from aggregate or average hours for an industry), permitting separate analyses of part-time workers, workers on overtime, etc. The survey is also the only comprehensive current source of information on the occupation of workers and the industries in which they work. Information is available from the survey not only for persons currently in the labor force but also for those who are outside the labor force. The characteristics of such persons - whether married women with or without young children, disabled persons, students, older retired workers, etc., can be determined. Information on their current desire for work, their past work experience their intentions as to job seeking are also available. The March CPS, also known as the Annual Demographic File, contains the basic monthly demographic and labor force data described above, plus additional data on work experience, income, noncash benefits, and migration. CPS Sample The CPS sample is based on the civilian noninstitutional population of the United States. The sample is located in 729 sample areas comprising 1,973 counties and independent cities with coverage in every State and in the District of Columbia. In all, some 70,000 housing units or other living quarters are assigned for interview each month; about 56,500 of them containing approximately 117,500 persons 14 years old and over are interviewed. Also included are demographic data for approximately 31,500 children 0-13 years old and 650 Armed Force civilians either on or off base within these households. The remainder of the assigned housing units are found to be vacant, converted to nonresidential use, contain persons with residence elsewhere, or are not interview because the residents are not found at home after repeated calls, are temporarily absent, or are unavailable for other reasons. Approximately 13,500 noninterview households are present each month. The resulting file size is approximately 163,000 records. In March of each year supplemental data are collected for male Armed Forces members residing with their families in civilian housing units or on a military base. The Armed Forces members, however, are not asked the monthly labor force questions or the supplemental question experience. In addition, the March CPS is supplemented with a sample of Spanish households identified the previous November. This results in the addition of about 2,500 households in the March CPS. The inclusion of the additional sample of Spanish households began in 1976. A more precise explanation regarding the the CPS sample design is provided in Technical Paper 40, The Current Population Reports: Design and Methodology. For a more detailed discussion about the basic labor force data gathered on a monthly basis in the CPS survey, see the Bureau of Labor Statistics Report No. 463 and the Current Population Report P-23, No. 62, issued jointly by the Bureau of Labor Statistics and the Bureau of the Census in October, 1976, and entitled Concepts and Methods Used In Labor Statistics derived from the Current Population Survey. Relationship of Current Population Survey Files to Publications Each month, a significant amount of information about the labor force is published by the Bureau of Labor Statistics in the Emplovment and Earnings and Monthly Labor Review Reports. As mentioned previously, the CPS also serves as a vehicle for supplemental inquiries on subjects other than employment which are periodically added to the questionnaire. From the basic and supplemental data the Bureau of the Census issues four series of publications under the general title Current Population Reports: P-20 Population Characteristics P-23 Special Studies P-27 Farm Population P-60 Consumer Income Of particular interest to users of the March microdata file would be those reports based on information collected in March. These reports include the following titles: P-20 Population Profile of the United States: (Year) P-20 Household and Family Characteristics: March (Year) P-20 Households, Families, Marital Status, and Living Arrangements: March (Year) P-20 Geographical Mobility (Years) P-20 Educational Attainment in the United States (Years) P-20 Persons of Spanish Origin in the United States (Year) P-60 Money Income and Poverty Status of Families and Persons in the United States: (Year) P-60 Characteristics of the Population Below the Poverty Level: (Year) P-60 Characteristics of Households Receiving Selected Noncash Benefits: (Year) All Current Population Reports may be obtained by subscription from the U.S. Government Printing Office. Subscriptions are available as follows: Population Characteristics, Special Studies, Farm Population, and Consumer Income series (P-20, P-23, P-27, P-60) combined, $71.00 per year (sold as a package only); Population Estimates and Projections (P-25), $25.00 per year. Single issues may be ordered separately; ordering information and prices are provided on CENDATA, in the Bureau of the Census Catalog and Guide, in Data User News, and the Monthly Product Announcement (MPA). Questionnaire Coverage Questionnaire facsimilies of March 1987 CPS are shown on pages 109 to 125 in this documentation. CPS-1 items 19-26B shown on pages 112 and 113 of this document are not asked of Armed Forces members but only of civilians 14 years old and older. This part of the questionnaire is referred to as the monthly (basic) labor force section because these questions are asked every month. CPS-665 items 29-94 shown on pages 115-125 of this document are referred to as March supplement items because these questions are asked only in households in the March CPS sample. Please note that questions 29-47E on work experience are not asked of Armed Forces members. Beginning with the March 1980 supplement data are processed for the population 15 years old and older. Certain data items appearing on both the monthly (basic) questionnaire and the March supplement questionnaire may not have the same meaning. To avoid any misunderstandings, the user should refer to the glossary of this documentation. File Structure There is a household record for each household or group quarters. The household record is followed by one of three possible structures: A. If the household contains related persons and is not a group quarters household: 1. The family record appears next followed by person records for members of the family who are not also members of a related subfamily. The person records would be ordered: family househoIder, spouse of family, householder, children in the family, and other relatives of the family householder. 2. The above records may be followed by one or more related subfamily records, each related subfamily record being followed immediately by person records for members of that related subfamily. The person records would be ordered: reference person of the related subfamily, spouse of subfamily reference person, and children of subfamily reference person. 3. The above records may be followed by one or more unrelated subfamily records, each unrelated subfamily record being followed immediately by person records for members of that unrelated subfamily. The person records would be ordered: unrelated subfamily reference person, spouse of su reference person, children of subfamily reference person, and other relatives of the subfamily reference person. 4. The above records may be followed by one or more persons living with nonrelatives family records, each to be followed by the person record for the unrelated individual it represents. (See Figure 1.) B. If the household contains a householder with no relatives and is not a group quarters household: 1. The family record for the nonfamily householder is followed immediately by the person record for that nonfamily householder. 2. These records may be followed by one or more unrelated subfamily records, each unrelated subfamily record being followed immediately by the person records for members of that unrelated subfamily. 3. These records may be followed by one or more family records for persons living with nonrelatives, each person living with nonrelatives family record being followed immediately by the person record for that person living with nonrelatives. (See Figure 2.) C. If the household is a group quarters, each person is defined as a person living with nonrelatives. There will be a family record followed by a person record for each person in the group quarters.Figure 1 Illustraton of Record Sequence for Households with a Family Household Record Family Record Person 1 (Householder) Record Person 2 (Spouse) Record Person n (Family Member) Family (Related Subfamily Record) Person 1 (Related Subfamily Reference Person) Record Person 2 (Spouse) Record Person n (Related Subfamily Member) Record Family (Unrelated Subfamily) Record Person 1 (Unrelated Subfamily Reference Person) Record Person 2 (Spouse) Record Person n (Unrelated Subfamily Member) Record Family (Persons Living With Nonrelatives) Record Person 1 (Person Living With Nonrelatives) RecordFigure 2 Illustration of Record Sequence for Households Containing a Nonfamily Householder. Household Record Family (Nonfamily Householder) Record Person (Nonfamily HousehoIder) Record Family (Unrelated Subfamily) Record Person 1 (Unrelated Subfamily Reference Person) Record Person 2 (Spouse) Record Person n (Unrelated Subfamily Member) Record Family (Person Living With Non relatives) Record Person (Persons Living With Nonrelatives) RecordFigure 3. Illustration of Record Sequence for Group Quarters.* Household Record Family (Persons Living With NonreIatives) Record Person (Persons Living With NonreIatives) Record *NOTE: Each person in group quarters is by definition a person living with nonrelatives.Geographic Limitations In July 1985, the CPS microdata files began carrying the metropolitan statistical area definitions announced by the Office of Management and Budget on June 30, 1984. The new CPS estimates for the total metropolitan population have consistently been higher than independent estimates of the total metropolit prepared by the Census Bureau; the new CPS nonmetropolitan estimates have been lower than the independent estimates. The magnitude of the monthly differences has varied from 900,000 to 2.5 million persons over the past year, so that the proportion of the population living in metropolitan area CPS has ranged from 0.4 to 1.0 percentage points higher than the independent estimate. The difference in level between the two sets of estimates is partially attributable to the basic CPS sample design, which, becau sampling variability, includes an oversample of metropolitan households and an undersample of nonmetropolitan households. The monthly variations result from the exit and entrance of rotation groups, each with slightly different metropolitan-nonmetropolitan proportions, into the sample. The apparent over of metropolitan and underestimation of nonmetropolitan population in the CPS relative to the Census Bureau's independent estimates should be taken into account when using the data. Because of the monthly variation these estimates, month-to-month comparisons of metropolitan and nonmetropolitan estimates should be interpreted with caution. One other set of estimates that can be produced from CPS microdata files beginning in October 1985 should be treated with caution. These are estimates for individual metropolitan areas. The change in Census Bureau confidentiality rules allowing identification of areas with populations of 100,000 or more instead of 250,000 has produced a situation where we now identify numerous small metropolitan areas on the CPS data files. Although estimates for the larger areas such as New York, Los Angeles, and so forth, should be fairly accurate and valid for a multitude of uses, estimates for the smaller metropolitan areas (those with populations under 500,000) should be used with caution because of the relatively large sampling variability associated with these estimates. It should be kept in mind that the sample design and methods of weighting CPS data are geared towards producing estimates for the entire Nation. Consequently, data for states are not as reliable as national data, and the file will lose some of its utility in certain applications. For further discussion of such considerations, the user should consult The Current Population Survey: Design and Methodoloav (Technical Paper 40, U.S. Bureau of the Census). The nature of the work done by each individual investigator using the microdata file will determine to what extent his/her requirements for precision will allow using some of the smaller geographic areas identified on the file. Weights For all CPS data files a single weight is prepared and used to compute the monthly labor force status estimates. An additional weight was prepared for the earnings universe which roughly corresponds to wage and salary workers in the two outgoing rotations. This is explained below in the section on earnings data. However, the difference in content of the March CPS supplement requires the presentation of additional weights: a household weight, a family weight, and a March supplement weight. In this section we briefly describe the construction and use of these weights. Chapter 5 of Technical paper 40, me Current Population Survey: Design and Methodology provides documentation of the weighting procedures for the CPS both with and without supplement questions. The final weight, which is the product of several adjustments, is used to produce population estimates for the various items covered in the regular monthly CPS. This weight is constructed from the basic weight for each person, which represents the probability of selection for the survey. The basic weight is adjusted for special sampling situations and failure to obtain interviews from eligible households (noninterview adjustment). A two- stage ratio estimation procedure adjusts the sample population to the known distribution of the entire population. This two-stage ratio estimation process produces factors which are applied to the basic weight(after the special weighting and noninterview adjustments are made) and results in the final wei with each record. In summary, the final weight is the product of: (1) the basic weight, (2) adjustments for special weighting, (3) noninterview adjustment, (4) first stage ratio adjustment factor, and (5) second stage ratio adjustment factor. This final weight should be used when producing estimates from the basic CPS data. Differences in the questionnaire, sample and data uses for the March CPS supplement result in the need for additional adjustment procedures to produce what is called the March supplement weight. The sample for the March CPS supplement is expanded to include male members of the Armed Forces who are living In civilian housing or with the family on a military base, as well as additional Spanish households which are not Included in the monthly labor force estimates. The expanded sample and the need to have a husband and wife receive the same weight has resulted in a weighting system which produces the March supplement weight. The March supplement weight should be used for producing estimates from March supplement data. Finally, household and family weights are the weights assigned from the householder or reference person after all adjustments have been made and should be used when tabulating estimates of families-households. Earnings Data Beginning in 1982, usual hourly and weekly earnings data appear on the Annual Demographic File (ADF) for that portion of the population roughly corresponding to wage and salary workers (self-employed persons in incorporated businesses are excluded, although they are normally included with the wage and population). These data are now collected on a monthly basis in the two outgoing rotation groups as part of the basic CPS labor force interview. Since the intent of the regular collection of earnings data was to initiate a family earnings data series, all personsin the two outgoing rotations receive an "earnings weight," even if they are not eligible for the earnings item. The earnings weight is a simple ratio-estimation to the person's labor force status by age, race, and sex. When tabulating estimates of earnings based on basic CPS data, use the earnings weight. Further information on this earnings series is contained in "Technical Description of the Quarterly Data on Weekly Earnings from the Current Population Survey," BLS Report #601, July 1980. This report is available on request from the U.S. Department of Labor, Bureau of Labor Statistics, Washigton, D.C. 20212. Attn: Office of Inquiries and Correspondence. NOTE: For 1982 and 1983, usual weekly earnings are not present for individuals who were not paid on an hourly basis.CHANGES IN CURRENT POPULATION SURVEY WEIGHTING The following describes three changes in the CPS weighting process which were first implemented with the March 1981 CPS supplement. As a result of these changes, caution should be used when comparing 1981 through 1986 estimates with those from earlier years. Changes in Race Cateaories for Controlling Independent Pop Ests Race categories are used in ratio-estimation of the sample estimates to known distributions. Before 1981, the Black and other-not-White sample estimates were separately adjusted to known totals for those two populations. Then these two groups were combined for the final adjustment in the weighting process which adjusted to independent estimates for White/not-White populations. Starting in 1981, the March file represents ratio estimates to Black and not-Black totals; moreover, a separate adjustment is not made for other-not-White. Analysis of results from the 1980 census indicated that reporting of race was not directly comparable with CPS because of different data collection procedures. As a result, it wasdetermined that more precise estimates could be derived for Black and not-Black populations as compar those available for White and not-White populations. Starting in 1985, the March file represents ratio estimates to White/Black/Other and Hispanic/Nonhispanjc. This new procedure provides better estimates of the Hispanic population and more detailed controls of the non-Black population. March CPS Labor Force Estimates Before 1981, an adjustment was made so that certain March supplement labor force estimates would be identical to the same estimates in the regular March Emplovment and Earninas publication. It was felt,however, that this procedure hurt the reliability of many March supplement estimates and that users' needs f consistency between different publications were limited enough to warrant elimination of this stage of weighting. Beginning in 1981, labor force estimates taken from the March CPS supplement file will not be in absolute agreement with the published March labor force estimates. Introduction of 1980 Decennial Census Population Controls The ratio estimation procedure used to produce the weights carried on the March CPS file involves, in part, the adjustment of sample results to independent estimates of the population. These independent estimates are computed by updating the civilian noninstitutional population counts derived from the latest decennial census. March CPS sample results for 1972 through 1980 were adjusted to independent estimates derived from the 1970 census. March CPS sample results from 1981 forward are based on the results of the 1980 cens. The population counts as of April 1, 1980 from the 1980 census differ substantially from the independent estimates for the same date based on the 1970 census. For example, the 1980-based estimate of the civilian noninstitutional population on April 1, 1980 was 222,420,441 compared with the 1970-based estimate for the same date of 217,400,244. Furthermore, while analysis is continuing, it is generally believed that the 1980 census reduced the undercount experienced in 1970 for the population as a whole and most notably for minority groups. As a result, differences for subpopulation groups may be disproportionately greater than that for the total population. Impact of Processing Changes The following table shows population groups from the March 1980 and March 1981 Annual Demographic Files (ADF) based on both 1970 and 1980 population counts. Selected Statistics for the Civilian Noninstitutional Population (Numbers in Thousands) March 1980 March 1981 Procedures Used Change New1/ Old2/ a b c b-c Total Population 224,425 222,271 217,245 5,026 White 192,398 191,161 187,489 3,672 Non-White 32,027 31,110 29,757 1,353 Black 26,348 25,914 25,357 557 Spanish 13,573 13,333 13,207 126 Total Males 108,276 107,268 104,836 2,432 Total Females 116,149 115,002 112,410 2,592 1/ Based on 1980 census estimates. 2/ Based on extrapolated 1970 census estimates. NOTE: A version of the March 1980 file is available with 1980-based weights. This file provides the necessary bridge data for those users requiring more detailed direct comparisions between 1970- and 1980-based weights. New Weighting Procedure The March 1986 Annual Demographic File reflects the use of a new weighting procedure introduced into the monthly CPS estimation procedure beginning in January 1985. Fields affected are those associated with March supplement weights: HI 96, Fl 96, and PI 18. Because the new estimation procedure may have an impact on any time series analysis, a reweighted 1984 file is available to bridge estimates.Introduction of 1980 Census Industry and Occupation (1/0) Classification Systems The 1980 census 1/0 codes were implemented for the first time in the Current Population Survey in January I 983. Differences between the codes used in 1970 and those used in 1980 have little effect on industry related data; however, the implementation of the new codes for occupation categories poses a problem in historical data analysis. Differences between the 1970 and 1980 occupation classification systems affect classification at all levels. Commonly used terms such as white-collar, blue-collar, professional and technical, craft worker, and operative occupations have been eliminated. These identifiers have been replaced with new categories representing conceptual as well as language changes. The following table compares the 1970 and 1980 occupation categories at the broadest levels of aggregation. Occupational Groupings Based on the 1970 and 1980 Census Classification Systems 1970 White-collar workers Professional and technical workers Manager and administrators, except farm Sales workers Clerical workers Blue-collar workers Craft and kindred workers Operatives, except transport Transport equipment operatives Nonfarm laborers Service workers Private household workers Other service workers Farm workers Farmers and farm managers Farm laborers and supervisors 1980 Managerial and professional specialty Executive, administrative, and managerial Professional specialty Technical, sales, and administrative support Technicians and related support Sales occupations Administrative support, including clerical Service occupations Private household Protective service Service, except private household and protective Precision production, craft, and repair Operators, fabricators, and laborers Machine operators, assemblers, and inspectors Transportation and material moving occupations Handlers, equipment cleaners, helpers, and laborers Farming, forestry, and fishing While the new occupation classification system allows comparisons between the March 1985 ADF, the 1980 census, and other postcensus data sets, its incorporation restricts comparisons with earlier ADF files. Further information regarding the changes between the 1970 and 1980 classification systems is provided in the February I 983 issue of Emnlovment and Earninas published by the Bureau of Labor Statistics. A nine-page list of conversion factors used for the occupation codes in the CPS is available from Data User Services Division, Customer Services, Bureau of the Census. This list contains each 1970 detailed occupation category and the 1980 major occupation category (or categories with percentages for each) into which it shou shows which detailed occupation categories belong to the I 3 major occupation categories. This list can be used to make conversions in microdata files or in data aggregated by I 970 detailed codes. Entitled "CPS Occupation Categories: Detailed 1970 and Major 1980 Classifications," the conversion factors cost $5 and are available from Customer Services (301 /763A1 00). Technical questions regarding the limitations of the conversion factors and the guidelines on data presentation should be directed to the Labor Force Statistics Branch of the Bureau's Population Division at 301/763-5144.CHANGES IN THE DATA DICTIONARY SINCE 1986 General Information Changes in the March I 987 CPS Data Dictionary are shown below. The number preceding the description (i. e., P364) indicates the character location of the data item. The number in parentheses following the description shows the character size of the data item. MARCH 1986 DATA DICTIONARY Person Record P364 (I) Filler P372 (II) Filler MARCH 1987 DATA DICTIONARY Person Record P364 (1) Paid Hourly Flag P372 (11) Earnings Weight Current Population Survey, March 1987 Household Record Index Geographic Code and Size Item Character Position Central City Code H64 Central City MSA Residence Status Code H50 Division of Residence Code H38 Modified MSA Residence Status Code H49 MSA/CMSA Rank H52 MSA/CMSA Size H55 MSA/PMSA H43 MSA Size Recode H51 PMSARank H35 Primary MSA Code H45 Region of Residence Code H37 State of Residence Code H39 State of Residence-1980 Ranking H41 Flags Energy Assistance HI28 Food Stamps H116 Household Number H57 Household Unable to Pay Fuel Bill H129 Tenure, Public Housing, Lower Rent H63 Type of Fuel HI33 Value of Energy Assistance Received H132 Household Characteristics Farm/Nonfarm Reccde H56 Hot Lunch Eaten at School H104,HI05 Household Status H69 Household Type H13 Household Without Heat; Unable to Pay H118 Heating Fuel Bill Number of Families in This Household HII Number of Household Members 5-18 Never H103 Married Other Than Householder Number of Housing Units in Structure H34 Number of Married Couples in Household H83 Excluding Householder and Spouse Number of Persons in Household Not Related H82 to Householder Number of Persons in Household Under Age 18 H70 Number of Persons in This Household H9 Public Housing Project H61 Race of Householder (Type A Noninterview) H30 Relationship to Householder Recode H81 Rent Subsidy H62 Telephone Available H127 Telephone in Household H126 Tenure of Household H60 Type of Heating Fuel H125 Type of Living Quarters H58 Income (Cash and Noncash) Free or Reduced Price Lunch Received at School H106,H107 Household Income Percent Cut 1 H84 Household Income Percent Cut 2 H85 Household Income Recode H87 Household Received Energy Assistance H117 Household Received Food Stamps H108 Number of Months Household Members Received Food Stamps H110 Number of Persons in Household Covered by Food Stamps H109 Total Household Income H72 Value of Energy Assistance Received by Household H121 Value of Food Stamps Received by Household Members H112 Noninterview Reason Nonintervlew Reason H31 Weight for Noninterview Records H33 Number of Families (See Household Characteristics) Number of Married Couples (See Household Characteristics) Number of Persons (See Household Characteristics) Public Housina (See Household Characteristics) Race of Head (See Household Characteristics) Record Identification Household Number H16 Household Record Type H331 Identification Number H18 Index of Principal Person H14 Month-In-Sample Code H17 Sequence Number HI Trailer Portion of Unique Household H7 SMSA (See Geographic Code and Size) Weight Householder March Supplement Weight H196 Family record Index Age (See Also Marital Status and Own Children) Item Characters Position Members 18 to 64 Years of Age FI48 Members 65 Years and Over FI49 Number of Children in Family 5 to 17 F166 Number of Persons in Family Under 18 FI65 Presence of Related Children by Age FI47 Flags Flag-CS (child support) FI42 Flag-DI (dividends) F139 Flag-EA (total family earnings) F144 Flag-FR (farm) F134 Flag-IN (interest) F138 Flag-OT (other) F145 Flag-PA (public assistance) FI37 Flag-RE (retirement income) FI41 Flag-SE (self-employment) F133 Flag-SP (supplemental income) F136 Flag-TO (total family) F143 Flag-US (U.S. government sources-Social Security or railroad retirement FI35 Flag-VP (veterans' payments) FI40 Flag-WS (wages and salaries) FI32 Household Characteristics Description of Family F146 Householder of Spanish Origin FI9 Kind of Family F9 Number of Earners in Family F169 Number of Family Members in Labor Force F167 Number of Persons in Family FII Sex and Marital Status of Family Householder and Labor Force Status of Spouse F168 Type of Family FI0 Income Child Support, etc. F97 Dividends, etc. F74 Family Income to Poverty Level F189 Family Income Percent Cut I F178 Family Income Percent Cut 2 FI79 Family Income Recode F192 Farm Income F35 Interest F66 Low Income (Poverty) Cutoff Dollar Amount FI8I Money Received from Social Security and Railroad Retirement F42 Public Assistance and Welfare F58 Ratio of Family Income to Poverty Level F190 Retirement F89 Self-employment Income F28 Source of Income FI94 Supplemental Security, Money from U.S. and State and Local Governments F50 Total Family Earnings F114 Total Family Income F105 Total Other Family Income F123 Veterans' Payment, etc. F81 Wages and Salaries F20 Income Recipiency Type A Other Income F170 Type B Other Income F171 Type C Other Income F172 Type D Other Income F173 Type E Other Income F174 Type F Other Income F175 Type G Other Income F176 Type H Other Income F177 Labor Force (See Household Characteristics) Marital Status Age of Oldest Own Child, Any Marital Status F163 Age of Youngest Own Child, Any Marital Status F161 Own Children, Any Age, Any Marital Status FIst Own Children Under 25, Any Marital Status F152 Own Never Married Children Under 15 F154 Own Never Married Children Under 18 Fl 50, Fl 53 Own Children Own Children Under 1 F160 Own Children Under 3 F159 Own Children Under 5 F158 Own Children Under 6 F157 Own Children Under 9 F156 Own Children Under I 2 FI55 Record Identification Family Record Type F331 Family Sequence Number Within Household F7 Index in Person Record of Family Householder or Reference Person F13 Index in Person Record of Family Husband F209 Index in Person Record of Family Spouse F15 Index in Person Record of Family Wife F207 Index in Person of Last Member FIT Unique Household ldentifier Fl Weight Family Weight FI96 Person Record Index Armed Forces (See Person Characteristics) Earnings Eligibility in Rotation Groups I or 5 P361 Education (See Person Characteristics) Employment Characteristics Employment Status Class of Worker (Current Job) P59 Class of Worker (Longest Job Last Year) P150 Class of Worker Recode I (Longest Job) P314 Detailed Industry Recode 4 (Longest Job) P322 Detailed Occupation Recode 3 (Longest Job) P318 Earner Recode P313 Employment Status Recode P12 Experienced Labor Force Status (Edited) P13 Full-Part Time Status Recode P14,P309 Getting Paid for Time Off Last Week P22 Industry Code (Current Job) P49 Industry Code (Longest Job Last Year) P151 Industry Recode (Current Job) P52 Labor Force Recode I P295 Labor Force Recode 2 P296 Major Activity (Last Week) PI5 Major Industry Recode 3 (Longest Job) P3I6 Major Occupation Recode 4 (Longest Job) P320 Number of Employers Last Year P138 Occupation Code (Current Job) P56 Occupation Code (Longest Job Last Year) P154 Occupation Recode (Current Job) P54 Paid Hourly P364 Part-Full Time Recode P14,P309 Reason Work Part-Time P149 What Was Done Most of Remaining Weeks Last Year P145 When Last Worked For Pay P60 When Last Worked Full-Time 2 Weeks or More P48 Why Not at Work Last Week P21 Hours of Work Hours Per Week Worked Last Year P136 Hours Worked Last Week P16 Reason Not Working 35 Hours Per Week P19 Usual Hours Worked Per Week (Rotation Group 1 or 5) P362 Usually Worked 35 Hours Per Week P18 Usually Worked 35 + Hours Per Week at Job P23 Worked Less Than 35 Hours One Week Last Year P146 Looking For Work Believe No Work Available Not Looking P31 Checked Employer Directly P26 Checked Private Employment Agency P25 Checked Public Employment Agency P24 Checked With Friends or Relatives P27 Could Not Find Any Work P32 Did Nothing P29 Intend to Look for Work Next I 2 Months P63 Looked for Work in Between Jobs P139 Looked for Work Last Year P130 Looking for Full-or Part-Time Work P45 Other Method Used P30 Placed or Answered Ads P28 Want Regular Job Now P62 Weeks Looking All in One Stretch P144 Weeks Looking for Work P43 Weeks Looking for Nonworkers P131 Weeks Looking or On Layoff P141,P142 Why Started Looking for Work P42 Work Recode I, Work Experience Weeks Looking, Nonworkers P31 0 Work Recode 2, Part Year Worker Weeks Looking P311 Work Recode 3, Part Year Worker Reason for Not Working P312 Unable to Work Believe No Work Available, Not Looking P31 Cannot Arrange Child Care P36 Could Not Find Any Work P32 Do Not Know P41 Employers Think Too Young or Old P34 Family Responsibilities P37 Ill Health or Physical Disability P39 In School or Other Training P38 Lacks Necessary Schooling P33 Lost Full Weeks Work Due to Work Layoff P140 Main Reason Did Not Work Last Year P133 Other P40 Personal Handicap P35 Reason Could Not Take Job P46 Reason Could Not Take Work Last Week P47 Why Left Job P61 Weeks Worked Weeks Worked Last Year P129,P134 Weeks Worked Part-Time P147 Weeks Worked Recode P307 Flag Allocation P64,P65,P66, P67,P6s,P69, P70,P71,P72, P73,P74,P75, P76,P77,P78, P79,P80,P81, P82,P84,P85, P90 Child Support P190 Dividend P187 Earn Hourly P385 Earn Weekly P386 Farm Income P182 Interest P186 Nonfarm Self-Employment P181 Paid Hourly P384 Public Assistance PI85 Retirement Income P189 Supplemental Security P183 Top Coded P269,P270,P271, P272,P273,P274, P275,P276,P277, P278,P279,P280, P281,P282,P391 Veterans' Payments P188 Wage and Salaries Flag P180 Household Characteristics Family Number P105 Family Relationship P106 Family Type P104 Household Recode (I thru 4) P297,P299,P300, P302 Parent Present P334 Parents Recode (Presence of Parents of Children Under 18) P303 Relationship to Householder P103 Spouse Present P335 Income (Non-Wages and Salaries Sources) Alimony, Child Support, Other Income P243 Dividends, Rentals, Trust P227 Farm P202 Hourly Earnings P365 Interest Amount P222 Low Income (Poverty) Cut-off P289 Nonfarm Self-employment PI96 Pension P238 Person's Income Recode P324 Personal Income Total P248 Public Assistance Amount P2I7 Source of Income Recode P326 Supplemental Security P2I3 Total Earnings P255 Total Other Income P262 Social Security/Railroad Retirement P208 Veterans' Unemployment, Workmen's Compensation P233 Wages or Salaries P191 Weekly Earnings Before Deductions, Usual P369 Income Recipiency Aid to Dependent Children PI64 Alimony and Child Support PI77 Anything Else P179 Dividends PI67 Estates and Trust PI69 Farm Income PI59 Federal Government Pension PI75 Interest PI66 Military Retirement PI74 tuonfarm Self-Employment P158 Other Public Assistance P165 Other Regular Contribution PI78 Private Pension PI73 Railroad Retirement P161 Rent and Royalties PI68 Social Security PI60 State and Local Government Pension PI76 Supplemental Security P162 Unemployment Compensation PI71 Veterans' Payments PI70 Wage and Salary P157 Workmen's Compensation PI72 Insurance/Pension Coverage CHAMPUS or Military Health Care P353,P354 Group Health P345,P348 Other Persons Covered P347 Part Paid by Employer P346 Medicaid P351,P352 Medicare P349,P350 Other Health Insurance P355,P356 Other Persons Covered P357 Pension Plan P343,P344 Labor Force (See Employment Characteristics) Labor Union Coverage P388 Member P387 Person Characteristics Age Recode P306 Age Recode 1 P304 Age in Single Years P110 Completed Highest Grade Attended P117 High School/College Attendance P393,P394 Highest Grade Attended P115 Marital Status P107 Person I 4 Years or Older (Interviewer Check Item) P392 Race P109 School Enrollment, Full-time/Part-time P395 Sex P108 Spanish Ethnicity P113 Veteran Status P112 Record Identification Family Membership Key P10 Person Line Number P332 Person Record Type P331 Person Sequence Number Within Household P7 Population Type Item 25A P102 Principal Person Indicator P9 Related Subfamily Membership Key P11 Spouse Line Number P389 Unique Household ldentifier P1 Residence Living in Same House March I 986 P339 Migration--Residence 1986 to 1987 P328 MSA Residence in 1986 Recode P330 MSA Residence March 1986 P340 Region of Residence in 1986--Migration P329 Residence 1986 to 1987 P341 State Residence in I 986 P337 Unemployment (See Employment Characteristics) Weights Basic CPS Person Weight P91 March Supplement Weight P118 Basic Earnings Weight P372RELATIONSHIP OF QUESTION ITEMS TO FIELD NAMES ON ANNUAL DEMO FILE General Information In March I 979 the Census Bureau introduced a new income supplement (CPS-665). However, the processing system has never been updated to reflect the new questionnaire. Instead, income items on the questionnaire were reformatted so that the existing processing system could be utilized. The charts on the show how the questionnaire items are reformatted into income fields on the annual demographic file. The first chart (on page 30) lists the item number on the questionnaire and then gives the income type and name on the file. The second chart (on page 30A) lists the field name on the file and then gives the income type and questionnaire item number which shows more clearly all the income types that may be included under the same variable on the file. Questionnaire Items QUESTIONNAIRE ITEMS NAME OF FIELD AN ANNUAL DEMOGRAPHIC FILE 48A Wages and salaries I51AWS 488 Nonfarm self-employment I51BSE 480 Farm self-employment I51CFR 498 Wages and salaries I51AWS 498 Nonfarm self-employment I51BSE 498 Farm self-employment I51CFR 51A Unemployment compensation I53DUC 520 State Workers Camp., Employers insurance or other I53DWC 528 insurance I53FAE 568 Social Security I52ASS 578 Supplemental Security I52BUS 58C(O1) Veteran survivor pension I53DVP 58C(O2) Company or union survivor pension I53EPP 58C(O3) Federal Government pension I53EFG 58C(O4) Military Retirement pension 58C(O5) State or local government survivor pension I53EMR 58C(O6) Railroad Retirement survivor pension I52ARR I53ELG 5BC(O7) Workers compensation survivor pension I53DWC 58C(O8) 8lack Lung survivor pension I53DWC 58C(O9) Estates and trusts I53CEST 58C(1O) Annuities or paid up life insurance I53EPP 58C(11) Other survivor payments I53FAE 61C(O1) Veterans disability I53DVP 61C(O2) Worker's Compensation I53DWC 61C(O3) Company or union disability I53EPP 61C(O4) Federal Government disability I53EFG 61C(O5) Military retirement disability I53EMR 61C(O6) State or local government disability I53ELG 61C(O7) Railroad Retirement disability I52ARR 61C(O8) Accident or disability insurancy I53FAE 61C(O9) 8lack Lung disability I53DWC 61C(1O) State temporary sickness I53DWC 61C(1i) Other disability payments I53FAE 62C(i) Comapny or union pension I53EPP 62C(2) Federal Government retirement I53EFG 62c(3) Military retirement I53EMR 62C(4) State or local government pension I53ELG 62C(5) Railroad Retirement I52ARR 62C(6) Annuities or paid up life insurance I53EPP 62C(7) Other retirement (inc. IRA or KEOUGH) I53EPP 638 Interest I53BINT 648 Dividends I53CDIV 650 Rent I53CRENT 658 Estates and trusts I53CEST 66D(a) GI Bill or VEAP I53DVP 660(b) Pell Grant or BEOG 660(c) Other government educational assistance I53FAE I53FAE 660(d) Scholarship or grant from school I53FAE 660(e) Other educational assistance I53FAE 688 AFDC I53AADC 688 Other public assistance I53AOTH 698 Veteran's Administration Payments I53DVP 700 Child support I53FAL 710 Alimony I53FAL 728 Financial assistance from Outside household I53FREG Name of Field on Annual Demographic File Name of Field on Annual Demographic Item Number File Income Type on CPS-665 I51AWS Wages and Salaries (includes self-employed and incorporated) 48A, 498 l51BSE Nonfarm Self-employment 48B, 498 l51CFR Farm Self-employment 48B, 49B l53DUC Unemployment Compensation 51A l53DWC (1) State Workers Comp., Employers insurance or other 52B (2) Workers Compensation Survivor Pension 58C(07) (3) Black Lung Survivor Pension 58C(o8) (4) Worker's Compensation 61C(02) (5) Black Lung Disability 61C(09) (6) State temporary sickness 61C(10) 153FAE (1) Own insurance 52B (2) Other Survivor Payments (3) Accident or disability insurance 58C(11) 61C(08) (4) Other disability payments 61C(11) (5) PELL Grant or BEOG 66D(b) (6) Other government education assistance (7) Scholarship or grant from school 66D(c) 66D(d) (8) Other education assistance 66D(e) l52AS5 Social Security 56B l52BUS Supplemental Security 57B l53DVP (1) Veteran survivor pension 58C(01) (2) Veterans disability 6IC(01) (3) GI Bill or VEAP 66D(A) (4) Veterans Administration payments 69B l53EPP (1) Company or union survivor pension (2) Annuities or paid up life insurance 58C(02) 58C(10), 62C(6) (3) Company or union disability 61C(03) (4) Company or union pension 62C(1) (5) Other retirement (includes IRA or KEOUGH 62C(7) I53EFG (1) Federal Government Pension (2) Federal Government disability 58C(03) (3) Federal Government retirement 61C(04) 62C(2) l53EMR (1) Military Retirement pension 58C(04) (2) Military Retirement disability 61C(05) (3) Military Retirement 62C(3) I53ELG (1) State or local government survivor pension 58C(05) (2) State or local government disability 61C(06) (3) State or local government pension 62C(4) l52ARR (1) Railroad retirement survivor pension 58C(06) (2) Railroad retirement disability 61C(07) (3) Railroad retirement 62C(5) l53CEST (1) Estates and trusts 58C(09), l53BINT Interest 63B I53DlV Dividends 64B l53CR+NT Rent 65B I53AADC AFDC 68B l53AOTH Other public assistance 68B I53FREG Financial assistance from outside household 72B l53FAL (1) Child Support 71B (2) Alimony 72B Questionnaire Items QUESTIONNAIRE ITEMS CPS-665 IncomeType Demographic File 48A Wages and salaries l5IAWS 48B Nonfarm self-employment l5I0SE 48B Farm self-employment l5ICFR 49B Wages and salaries l51AWS 49B Nonfarm self-employment l5IBSE 490 Farm self-employment l5ICFR 51A Unemployment compensation l53DUC 52B State Workers Comp., Employers Insurance or other l53DWC 52B Own insurance l53FAE 56B Social Security l52AS5 57B Supplemental Security l52BUS 58C(01) Veteran survivor pension l53DVP 58C(02) Company or union survivor pension l53EPP 58C(03) Federal Government pension l53EFG 58C(04) Military Retirement pension l53EMR 58C(05) State or local government survivor pension l53ELG 58C(06) Railroad Retirement survivor pension I52ARR 58C(07) Workers compensation survivor pension l53DWC 58C(OB) Black Lung survivor pension l53DWC 58C(09) Estates and trusts l53CEST 58C(1O) Annuities or paid up life insurance I53EPP 58C(11) Other survivor payments I53FAE 61C(0I) Veterans disability l53DVP 61C(02) Worker's Compensation I53DWC 61C(03) Company or union disability I53EPP 61C(04) Federal Government disability I53EFG 61C(05) Military retirement disability I53EMR 61C(06) State or local government disability l53ELG 61C(07) Railroad Retirement disability l52ARR 61C(08) Accident or disability insurance l53FAE 61C(09) Black Lung disability l53DWC 61C(10) State temporary sickness l53DWC 61C(11) Other disability paymenst l53FAE 62C(I) Company or union pension l53EPP 62C(2) Federal Government retirement I53EFG 62C(3) Military retirement l53EMR 62C(4) State or local government pension l52ELG 62C(5) Railroad Retirement l52ARR 62C(6) Annuities or paid up life insurance l53EPP 62C(7) Other retirement (inc. IRA or KEOGH) l53EPP 630 Interest l53BlNT 64B Dividends l53CDlV 650 Rent I53CRENT 650 Estates and trusts l53CEST 66D(a) Gl Bill or VEAP l53DVP 660(b) PELL Grant or BEOG l53FAE 660(c) Other government educational assistance l53FAE 660(d) Scholarship or grant from school l53FAE 66D(e) Other educational assistance l53FAE 680 AFDC l53AADC 680 Other public assistance l53AOTH 69B Veteran's Administration payments l53DVP 70B Child support l53FAL 71B Alimony I53FAL 720 Financial assistance from outside household I53FREGHOW TO USE THE DATA DICTIONARY This computer generated report documents the data contents and the record layout of the file. Below is a brief description of the information provided for each data item. The first line of each data item description gives the name, size/scale, begin position, data type, and the variable label. Following those items, on subsequent lines, are any applicable notes and value codes. Each of these items is defined below. 1. Name. This is an arbitrarily assigned 8 character ldentifier. It may be a mnemonic such as "STATE" or "ED NUMBER", or sequential identlfier such as TAB1u, "TAB2", etc. 2. Size/Scale. The size of a data item is given in characters. Scale factors, implied decimals, or multipliers are identffied in the notes following the label, and In the footnotes. 3. Begin. This is the location in the data record of the first character of the data item. 4. Data Type. The data type indicates whether the data item is alphanumeric (A) or numeric (Nj. 5. Description. flhis Is not titled in the Data Dictionary.) Label. This is a single 40 character line or a set of 40 character lines which describes the data Item. Notes and Value Codes. This section provides any relevant notes or footnote references. In addition, any value codes necessary for the data item are listed and labeled here. Household Record Locations 1-34 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION HHSEQNUM 6 1 A HOUSEHOLD SEQUENCE NUMBER - UNIQUE ID FOR THIS HOUSEHOLD * SAME ID WILL APPEAR FOR EACH PERSON IN * THIS HOUSEHOLD IN THE PPSEQNUM FIELD * SAKE ID WILL APPEAR FOR EACH FAMILY IN * THIS HOUsEHOLD IN THE FFsEQNUM FIELD u ALL HOUsEHOLDs HHPOS 2 7 A TRAILER PORTION OF UNIQUE HOUSEHOLD ID OO=FOR HOUSEHOLD RECORD O1-39=FOR PERSON RECORD * 41-79=FOR FAMILY RECORD u ALL HOUSEHOLDS NUMPERS 2 9 N NUMBER OF PERSONS IN THIS HOUSEHOLD NUMFAM 2 11 N NUMBER OF FAMILIES IN THIS HOUSEHOLD HHTYPE 1 13 A HOUSEHOLD TYPE u ALL HOUSEHOLDS 1 INTERVIEW HOUSEHOLD, WITH HOUSEHOLDER 2 GROUP QUARTERS (COLLECTIVE HH) 3 NONINTERVIEW TYPE A 4 NONINTERVIEW TYPE B/C PPINDIND 2 14 A INDEX OF PRINCIPAL PERSON u ALL HOUSEHOLDS 00 NIU (NOT IN UNIVERSE) 01-39=INDEX OF PRINCIPAL PERSON 1 16 A HOUSEHOLD NUMBER (EDITED) u ALL HOUSEHOLDS 1 HOUSEHOLD 1 2 HOUSEHOLD 2 3 HOUSEHOLD 3 4 HOUSEHOLD 4 5 HOUSEHOLD 5 6 HOUSEHOLD 6 v 7 HOUSEHOLD 7 8 HOUSEHOLD 8 MIS 1 17 A MONTH-IN.SAMPLE CODE GENERATED FROM MONTH AND ROTATION u ALL HOUSEHOLDS HHIDNUM 12 18 A HOUSEHOLD IDENTIFICATION NUMBER NOTE: USE AS THE HOUSEHOLD MATCH KEY WHEN MATCHING THIS FILE TO ANY OTHER CPS FILE. u ALL HOUSEHOLDS BITM14RC 1 30 A RACE OF HOUSEH0LDER (TYPE A NON- INTERVIEW RECORDS ONLY) u TYPE A N0NINTERVIEWED HOUSEHOLDS v 0 NIU v 1 WHITE v 2 BLACK v 3 OTHER BITM15RC 2 31 A NONINTERVIEW REASON (TYPE B-C NONINTERVIEW RECORDS ONLY) u TYPE B-C N0NINTERVIEWED HOUSEHOLDS v 00 NIU v 01 VACANT - REGULAR v 02 VACANT - STORAGE FOR HH FURNITURE v 03 TEMPORARILY OCCUP. BY URE v 04 UNFIT OR TO BE DEMOLISHED v 05 UNDER CONSTRUCTION, NOT READY v 06 CONVERTED TO TEMP BUSINESS OR STORAGE v 07 OCCUPIED BY PERSONS IN AF OR UNDER 14 v 08 UNOCCUPIED TENT OR TRAILER SITE v 09 PERMIT GRANTED, C0NST. NOT STARTED v 10 OTHER v 11 DEMOLISHED v 12 HOUSE OR TRAILER MOVED v 13 OUTSIDE SEGMENT v 14 CONVERTED TO PERK BUSINESS OR STORAGE v 15 MERGED v 16 CONDEMNED v 17 BUILT AFTER APRIL 1, 1980 v 18 UNUSED LINE ON LISTING SHEET v 19 OTHER BNIWGT 1 33 A WEIGHT CODE FOR N0NINTERVIEW RECORDS u ALL N0NINTERVIEWED HOUSEHOLDS v 0 NIU v 1 REGULAR TYPE A, B, OR C NONINTERVIEW v 2 SUBSAKPLE TYPE A N0NINTERVIEW v 3 SUBSAMPLE TYPE B NONINTERVIEW v 4 SUBSAMPLE TYPE C NON INTERVIEW NUMHU 1 34 A NUMBER HOUSING UNITS IN STRUCTURE u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 0 NOT CODED (NC) v 1 1 v 2 2 v 3 3-4 v 4 5-9 v 5 1O+ Locations 35-41 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION PMSARANK 2 35 A RANKING OF PKSA WITHIN CMSA u SEE LIST 2 OF APPENDIX E ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 00 NOT A PKSA REGION 1 37 A REGION OF RESIDENCE u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 1 NORTHEAST v 2 KIDWEST v 3 SOUTH v 4 WEST DIVISION 1 38 A DIVISION OF RESIDENCE u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 1 NEW ENGLAND v 2 MIDDLE ATLANTIC v 3 EAST NORTH CENTRAL v 4 WEST NORTH CENTRAL v 5 SOUTH ATLANTIC v 6 EAST SOUTH CENTRAL v 7 WEST SOUTH CENTRAL v 8 KOUNTAIN v 9 PACIFIC KSTSTATE 2 39 A STATE OF RESIDENCE u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 11 KAINE v 12 NEW HAMPSHIRE v 13 VERMONT v 14 MASSACHUSETTS v 15 RHODE ISLAND v 16 CONNECTICUT v 21 NEW YORK v 22 NEW JERSEY v 23 PENNSYLVANIA v 31 OHIO v 32 INDIANA v 33 ILLINOIS v 34 MICHIGAN v 35 WISCONSIN v 41 MINNESOTA v 42 IOWA v 43 MISSOURI v 44 NORTH DAKOTA v 45 SOUTH DAKOTA v 46 NEBRASKA v 47 KANSAS v 51 DELAWARE v 52 MARYLAND v 53 DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA v 54 VIRGINIA v 55 WEST VIRGINIA v 56 NORTH CAROLINA v 57 SOUTH CAROLINA v 58 GEORGIA v 59 FLORIDA v 61 KENTUCKY v 62 TENNESSEE v 63 ALABAMA v 64 MISSISSIPPI v 71 ARKANSAS v 72 LOUISIANA v 73 OKLAHOMA v 74 TEXAS v 81 MONTANA v 82 IDAHO v 83 WYOMING v 84 COLORADO v 85 NEW MEXICO v 86 ARIZONA v 87 UTAH v 88 NEVADA v 91 WASHINGTON v 92 OREGON 93 CALIFORNIA v 94 ALASKA v 95 HAWAII MSTSTRAN 2 41 A STATE OF RESIDENCE - 1980 RANKING u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 01 CALIFORNIA (CA) v 02 NEW YORK (NY) v 03 TEXAS (TX) v 04 PENNSYLVANIA (PA) v 05 ILLINOIS (IL) v 06 OHIO (OH) v 07 FLORIDA (FL) v 08 MICHIGAN (MI) v 09 NEW JERSEY (NJ) v 10 NORTH CAROLINA (NC) v 11 MASSACHUSETTS (MA) v 12 INDIANA (IN) v 13 GEORGIA (GA) v 14 VIRGINIA (VA) v 15 MISSOURI (MO) v 16 WISCONSIN (WI) v 17 TENNESSEE (TN) v 18 MARYLAND (MD) v 19 LOUISIANA (LA) v 20 WASHINGTON (WA) v 21 MINNESOTA (MN) v 22 ALABAMA (AL) v 23 KENTUCKY (KY> v 24 SOUTH CAROLINA (SC) v 25 CONNECTICUT (CT) v 26 OKLAHOMA (OK) v 27 IOWA (IA) v 28 COLORADO (CO) v 29 ARIZONA (AZ) v 30 OREGON (OR) v 31 MISSISSIPPI (MS) v 32 KANSAS (KS) v 33 ARKANSAS (AR) v 34 WEST VIRGINIA (WV) v 35 NEBRASKA (NE) v 36 UTAH (UT) v 37 NEW MEXICO (NM) v 38 MAINE (ME) v 39 HAWAII (HI) v 40 RHODE ISLAND (RI) v 41 IDAHO (ID) v 42 NEW HAMPSHIRE (NH) v 43 NEVADA (NV) v 44 MONTANA (MT) v 45 SOUTH DAKOTA (SD) v 46 NORTH DAKOTA (ND) v 47 DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA (DC) v 48 DELAWARE (DE) v 49 VERMONT (VT) v 50 WYOMING (WY> v 51 ALASKA (AK) Locations 43-49 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION MPRANK 2 43 A METROPOLITAN STATISTICAL AREA/PMSA v ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 00 NOT LISTED BELOW v 01 NEW YORK, NY v 02 LOS ANGELES-LONG BEAcH, CA v 03 CHICAGO, IL v 04 PHILADELPHIA, PA-NJ v 05 DETROIT, MI v 06 WASHINGTON, Dc-MD-VA v 07 HOUSTON, TX v 08 BOSTON, MA v 09 NASSAU-SUFFOLK, NY v 10 ST. LOUIS, MO-IL v 11 ATLANTA, GA v 12 BALTIMORE, MD v 13 MINNEAPOLIS-ST. PAUL, MN-WI v 14 DALLAS, TX v 15 PITTSBURGH, PA v 16 ANAHEIM-SANTA ANA, CA v 17 SAN DIEGO, CA v 18 NEWARK, NJ v 19 OAKLAND, CA v 20 CLEVELAND, OH v 21 TAMPA-ST. PETERSBURG.cLEARWATER, FL v 22 RIVERSIDE-SAN BERNARDINO, CA v 23 PHOENIX, AZ v 24 MIAMI-HIALEAH, FL v 25 SEATTLE, WA v 26 DENVER, CO v 27 SAN FRANCISCO, CA v 28 KANSAS CITY, MO-KS v 29 CINCINNATI, OH-KY-IN v 30 MILWAUKEE, WI v 31 SAN JOSE, CA v 32 NEW ORLEANS, LA v 33 BERGEN-PASSAIC, NJ v 34 COLUMBUS, OH v 35 NORFOLK-VIRGINIA BEACH-NEWPORT NEWS, VA v 36 SACRAMENTO, CA v 37 INDIANAPOLIS, IN v 38 SAN ANTONIO, TX v 39 FORT WORTH-ARLINGTON, TX v 40 PORTLAND, OR v 41 FORT LAUDERDALE HOLLYWO0D.PoMPANO BEACH, FL v v 42 SCAHALTRLOLATKTEE~CGAITSYTOONGIADENRoCUKT HI 44 ROCHESTER, NY v 45 BUFFALO, NY v 46 LOUISVILLE, KY-IN v 47 OKLAHOMA CITY, OK v 48 MEMPHIS, TN-AR-MS v 49 DAYTON-SPRINGFIELD, OH v 50 MIDDLESEX.SOMERSET.HUNTERDoN, NJ 51 MONMOUTH-OCEAN, NJ 52 BIRMINGHAM, AL v 53 NASHVILLE, TN v 54 GREENSBORO.WINSTON.SALEM.HIGH POINT, NC v 55 ALBANY.SCHENECTADY.TROY, NY 56 ORLANDO, FL 57 HONOLULU, HI v 58 RICHM0ND.PETERSBURG, VA 59 JACKSONVILLE, FL 60 HARTFORD, CT v 61 SCRANTON.WILKES.BARRE, PA 62 TULSA, OK 63 WEST PALM BEAcH-B0cA RAT0N-DELRAY BEACH, FL v 64 SYRACUSE, NY v 65 AKRON, OH v 66 ALLENTOWN-BETHLEHEM, PA-NJ v 67 AUSTIN, TX v 68 GARY-HAMMOND, IN v 69 PROVIDENCE, RI v 70 GRAND RAPIDS, MI v 71 TOLEDO, OH v 72 RALEIGH-DURHAM, NC v 73 OMAHA, ME-IA v 74 TUCSON, AZ v 75 GREENVILLE-SPARTANBURG, SC v 76 KNOXVILLE, TN v 77 OXNARD-VENTURA, CA v 78 HARRISBURG-LEBANON.CARLISLE, PA v 79 FRESNO, CA v 80 JERSEY CITY, NJ v 81 WILMINGTON, DE-NJ-MD v 82 BATON ROUGE, LA 83 LAS VEGAS, NV v 84 EL PASO, TX v 85 YOUNGSTOWN-WARREN, OH v 86 SPRINGFIELD, MA v 87 TACOMA, WA v 88 NEW HAVEN-MERIDEN, CT v 89 LITTLE ROCK-NORTH LITTLE ROCK, AR v 90 CHARLESTON, SC v 91 MOBILE, AL v 92 BAKERSFIELD, CA v 93 LAKE COUNTY, IL v 94 ALBUQUERQUE, NM v 95 JOHNSON CITY-KINGSP0RT-BRISTOL, TN-VA v 96 BRIDGEPORT-MILFORD, CT v 97 FLINT, MI v 98 COLUMBIA, SC v 99 ALL SMALLER MSA'S SMSAFIPS 4 45 A PRIMARY METROPOLITAN STATISTICAL * AREA CODE * SEE LIST 4 OF APPENDIX E u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 0000 NOT IDENTIFIABLE MSTSMSAR 1 49 A MODIFIED METROPOLITAN STATISTICAL AREA * RESIDENCE STATUS CODE * NOTE: SELECTED MSA'S ARE SUPPRESSED * BECAUSE OF CONFIDENTIALLY REQUIREMENTS. IN SUCH CASES, * THE RECORD IS ASSIGNED CODE * FOR "NOT IDENTIFIABLE u ALL HOUSEHOLDS Locations 50-72 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION v 1 MSA/PMSA v 2 NON MSA/PMSA v 3 NOT IDENTIFIABLE CCCSMSA 1 SO A CENTRAL CITY METROPOLITAN STATISTICAL * AREA RESIDENCE STATUS CODE u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 1 CENTRAL CITY v 2 BALANCE OF MSA/PMSA v 3 NON MSA/PMSA v 4 NOT IDENTIFIABLE SMSASIZR 1 51 A METROPOLITAN STATISTICAL AREA SIZE * REC00E u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 0 NIU (NOT IN MSA OR LESS THAN 100,000) v 1 3,000,000 OR MORE v 2 1,OOO,OOO - 2,999,999 v 3 500,000 - 999,999 v 4 250,000 - 499,999 v 5 100,000 - 249,999 MSARANK 3 52 A RANKING OF MSA/CMSA * SEE LIST 1 OF APPENDIX E u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 0 NOT A MSA MSASIZE 1 55 A MSA/CMSA SIZE u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 0 HOT AN MSA/CMSA OR MSA NOT * 1 IDENTIFIED v 2 100,000 - 249,999 v 3 250,000 - 499,999 v 4 500,000 - 999,999 v 5 1 MILLION - 2,499,999 v 6 2.5 MILLION - 4,999,999 v 7 5 MILLION - 9,999,999 v 8 10 MILLION OR MORE LANDUSAG 1 56 A FARM NON-FARM REC0DE u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 1 HONFARM v 2 FARM AITEM9 1 57 A ALLOCATION FLAG FOR HH NUMBER u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 0 NOT ALLOCATED v 1 ALLOCATED ITEM4 2 58 A TYPE OF LIVING QUARTERS u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 01 HOUSE, APARTMENT v 02 HU IN N0NTRANSIENT HOTEL, ETC v 03 HU PERMANENT, IN TRANSIENT HOTEL, ETC. v 04 HU IN ROOMING HOUSE v 05 MOBILE HOME OR TRAILER v 06 HU NOT SPECIFIED ABOVE v 07 QUARTERS NOT HU (GROUP QUARTERS> v 08 UNIT NOT PERMANENT (GROUP QUARTERS> v 09 TENT/TRAILER SITE (GROUP QUARTERS> v lO OTHER NOT HU (GROUP QUARTERS> TENURE 1 6O A TENURE OF HOUSEHOLD u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 1 OWNED OR BEING BOUGHT v 2 RENTED v 3 NO CASH RENT PUBLIC 1 61 A PUBLIC HOUSING PROJECT u ALL HOUSEHOLDS NOT OWNED OR BEING BROUGHT v O NIU (TENURE NOT EQUAL TO 1> v 1 YES v 2 NO LOWERREN 1 62 A RENT SUBSIDY u ALL HOUSEHOLDS NOT OWNED OR BEING BOUGHT AND NOT IN A PUBLIC HOUSING PROJECT v O NIU (PUBLIC NOT EQUAL TO 1> v 1 YES v 2 NO TENALLO 1 63 A TENURE ALLOCATED u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v O NOT ALLOCATED v 1 ALLOCATED ONE OR MORE ITEMS (TENURE, PUBLIC, AND/OR LOWERREN> CCCODE 1 64 A IDENTIFIED CENTRAL CITY CODE SEE LIST 3 OF APPENDIX E u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v O NOT INDIVIDUALLY IDENTIFIED CENTRAL v CITY FILL1 4 65 A FILLER HHSTATUS 1 69 A HOUSEHOLD STATUS u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v O NIU (GROUP QUARTERS> v 1 FAMILY v 2 NONFAMILY HOUSEHOLDER LIVING ALONE v 3 NONFAMILY HOUSEHOLDER LIVING WITH NONRELATIVES HHUND18 2 70 N NUMBER OF PERSONS IN HOUSEHOLD UNDER AGE 18 u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v OO NONE * 01-39 = NUMBER OF PERSONS UNDER 18 HHINCTOT 9 72 N TOTAL HOUSEHOLD INCOME 0 = NO INCOME * NEGATIVE AMT = INCOME LOSS * POSITIVE AMT = INCOME u ALL HOUSEHOLDS Locations 81-104 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION HHRECREL 1 81 A RELATIONSHIP TO HOUSEHOLDER RECODE u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 0 NIU (GROUP QUARTERS) v 1 ALL MEMBERS RELATED TO HOUSEHOLDER v 2 NO MEMBERS RELATED TO HOUSEHOLDER v 3 SOME MEMBERS RELATED TO HOUSEHOLDER HHNUMNRL 1 82 A NUMBER OF PERSONS IN HOUSEHOLD * NOT RELATED TO HOUSEHOLDER u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 0 NIU OR NONE (GROUP QUARTERS) v 1 1 PERSON v 2 2 PERSONS v 3 3 PERSONS v 4 4 OR MORE PERSONS HHNUMCPL 1 83 A NUMBER OF MARRIED COUPLES IN HOUSEHOLD * EXCLUDING HOUSEHOLDER AND SPOUSE u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 0 NONE v 1 1 COUPLE v 2 2 COUPLES HHT0P5PC 1 84 A HOUSEHOLD INCOME PERCENTILE CUT 1 * NATIONAL HOUSEHOLD INCOME RANKING u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 0 NIU (GROUP QUARTERS) v 1 NOT IN TOP 5 PCT v 2 IN TOP 5 PCT HHPCTCUT 2 85 A HOUSEHOLD INCOME PERCENTILE CUT 2 * NATIONAL HOUSEHOLD INCOME RANKING u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 00 NIU (GROUP QUARTERS) v 01 LOWEST $ PER CENT v 02 SECOND 5 PER CENT v 03 THIRD $ PER CENT v 04 FOURTH 5 PER CENT v 05 FIFTH 5 PER CENT v 06 SIXTH $ PER CENT v 07 SEVENTH $ PER CENT v 08 EIGHTH 5 PER CENT v 09 NINTH $ PER CENT v 10 TENTH 5 PER CENT v 11 ELEVENTH 5 PER CENT v 12 TWELFTH $ PER CENT v 13 THIRTEENTH $ PER CENT v 14 FOURTEENTH 5 PER CENT v 15 FIFTEENTH $ PER CENT v 16 SIXTEENTH 5 PER CENT v 2 NO CHILDREN RECEIVE COMPLETE HOT LUNCH * AT SCHOOL Locations 105-332 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION HNUMHOT 1 105 N NUMBER OF CHILDREN WHO RECEIVE * COMPLETE HOT LUNCH AT SCHOOL u HOUSEHOLDS IN WHICH CHILDREN RECEIVE * COMPLETE HOT LUNCH AT SCHOOL v 0 NIU OR NONE * 1-9 = NUMBER OF CHILDREN WHO RECEIVE * COMPLETE HOT LUNCH AT SCHOOL HFREELUN 1 106 A FREE OR REDUCED PRICE LUNCH u HOUSEHOLDS WITH CHILDREN 5-18 WHO * USUALLY EAT A COMPLETE HOT LUNCH * AT SCHOOL v 0 NIU OR NONE v 1 CHILDREN RECEIVE FREE OR REDUCED * PRICE LUNCH v 2 NO CHILDREN RECEIVE FREE OR REDUCED * PRICE LUNCH HNUMFREE 1 107 N NUMBER OF CHILDREN WHO RECEIVE * FREE OR REDUCED PRICE LUNCH u HOUSEHOLDS IN WHICH CHILDREN RECEIVE * FREE OR REDUCED PRICE LUNCH AT SCHOOL WITH INCOME LESS THAN $30,000 v 0 NIU OR NONE * 1-9=NUMBER OF CHILDREN WHO RECEIVE * FREE OR REDUCED PRICE LUNCH H FOODSP 1 108 A HOUSEHOLD RECEIVED FOOD STAMPS u ALL HOUSEHOLDS WITH INCOME LESS THAN $30,000 v 1 YES (HOUSEHOLD RECEIVED FOOD STAMPS) v 2 NO (HOUSEHOLD DID NOT RECEIVE FOOD v STAMPS) HNUMFS 1 109 A NUMBER OF PERSONS IN HOUSEHOLD u HOUSEHOLDS WHICH RECEIVED FOOD STAMPS v 0 NIU OR NONE v 1 1 PERSON v 2 2 PERSONS v 3 3 PERSONS v 4 4 PERSONS v $ 5 PERSONS v 6 6 PERSONS v 7 7 PERSONS v 8 8 PERSONS v 9 9 OR MORE PERSONS HNUMMO 2 11O N NUMBER OF MONTHS FOOD STAMPS RECEIVED u HOUSEHOLDS WHICH RECEIVED FOOD STAMPS v 00 NIU OR NONE * 01-12 = NUMBER MONTHS FOOD STAMPS * RECEIVED HVALllEFS 4 112 N TOTAL VALUE OF FOOD STAMPS RECEIVED VALUE RANGE IS FROM 0001 TO 5999 u HOUSEHOLDS WHICH RECEIVED FOOD STAMPS v 0 HIll OR NONE HFSALFLG 1 116 A ALLOCATION FLAG--FOOD STAMPS u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 0 HIll OR NO ALLOCATION v 1 INCOME AMOUNT ALLOCATED v 2 RECiPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED v 3 INCOME AND RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED HENRGYAS 1 117 A HOUSEHOLD RECEIVED ENERGY ASSISTANCE u ALL HOUSEHOLDS WITH INCOME LESS THAN * $30,000 v 0 Hill OR NONE v 1 YES (HOUSEHOLD RECEIVED ENERGY * ASSISTANCE) v 2 NO (HOUSEHOLD DID NOT RECEIVE ENERGY * ASSISTANCE HENRGYHE 1 118 A HOUSEHOLD UNABLE TO PAY FUEL BILL u ALL HOUSEHOLDS WITH INCOME LESS THAN * $30,000 v 0 Hill v 1 YES v 2 NO FILL3 2 119 A FILLER HENRGYVA 4 121 H VALUE OF ENERGY ASSISTANCE RECEIVED VALUE RANGE IS FROM 0001 TO 1999 u HOUSEHOLDS PARTICIPATING IN THE * ENERGY ASSISTANCE PROGRAM v 0 Hill OR NONE HEHRGYFL 1 125 A TYPE OF FUEL USED FOR HEATING u ALL HOUSEHOLDS WITH INCOME LESS THAN * $30,000 v 0 Hill v 1 GAS FROM UNDERGROUND PIPES v 2 GAS--BOTTLED, TANK, OR LP v 3 ELECTRICITY v 4 FUEL OIL, KEROSENE, ETC. v 5 COAL OR COKE v 6 WOOD v 7 OTHER v 8 NO FUEL USED PH0HEHH 1 126 A TELEPHONE IN HOUSEHOLD u ALL HOUSEHOLDS v 0 NOT CODED v 1 YES v 2 HO PHOHEAVL 1 127 A TELEPHONE AVAILABLE u HH IN WHICH THERE IS HO TELEPHONE v 0 NIU OR NOT CODED v 1 YES v 2 NO HFLAGAST 1 128 A ALLOCATION FLAG--ENERGY ASSISTANCE v O NO ALLOCATION v 1 CORRESPOND. ENERGY FIELD WAS ALLOCATED HFLAGHE 1 129 A ALLOCATION FLAG--HOUSEHOLD UNABLE TO PAY FUEL BILL v O NO ALLOCATION v 1 CORRESPOND. ENERGY FIELD WAS ALLOCATED FILL4 2 130 A FILLER HFLAGVAL 1 132 A ALLOCATION FLAG--VALUE OF ENERGY ASSISTANCE RECEIVED v 0 NO ALLOCATION v 1 CORRESPOND. ENERGY FIELD WAS ALLOCATED HFLAGFL 1 133 A ALLOCATION FLAG--TYPE OF FUEL v 0 NO ALLOCATION v 1 CORRESPOND. ENERGY FIELD WAS ALLOCATED FILLS 62 134 A FILLER HHSUPWGT 11 196 N HOUSEHOLD OR MARCH SUPPLEMENT WEIGHT (TWO IMPLIED DEcIMALS) FILL6 124 207 A FILLER HHRECTYP 1 331 A HOUSEHOLD RECORD TYPE v 1 HOUSEHOLD RECORD FILL7 77 332 A FILLER Family Record Locations 1-123 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION FFSEQNUM 6 1 A UNIQUE HOUSEHOLD IDENTIFIER FFPOS 2 7 A FAMILY SEQUENCE NUMBER WITHIN HOUSEHOLD FKIND 1 9 A KIND OF FAMILY v 1 FAMILY v 2 RELATED SUBFAMILY v 3 UNRELATED SUBFAMILY v 4 NONFAMILY HOUSEHOLDER v 5 UNRELATED INDIVIDUALS FTYPE 1 10 A TYPE OF FAMILY v 1 MARRIED COUPLE FAMILY v 2 OTHER FAMILY, MALE HOUSEHOLDER v 3 OTHER FAMILY, FEMALE HOUSEHOLDER FPERSONS 2 11 N NUMBER OF PERSONS IN FAMILY FHOUHIND 2 13 A INDEX IN PERSONS RECORD OF FAMILY * HOUSEH0LDER OR REFERENCE PERSON * SEE PPOS IN PERSON RECORD * (POSITION P7) FSP0USIN 2 15 A INDEX IN PERSONS RECORD OF FAMILY SPOUSE * 00 = NO SPOUSE * 01 = ILLEGAL CODE * 02-39 = INDEX OF SPOUSE * SEE PPOS IN PERSON RECORD * (POSITION P7) FLASTIND 2 17 A INDEX IN PERSONS RECORD OF LAST MEMBER * ALL PERSONS FROM FHOUHIND THRU * FLASTIND ARE MEMBERS OF THIS FAMILY * SEE PPOS IN PERSON RECORD * (POSITION P7) FSPANHEA 1 19 A HOUSEHOLDER OF SPANISH ORIGIN v 1 YES v 2 NO FINCWS 8 20 N FAMILY INCOME - WAGES AND SALARIES * DOLLAR AMOUNT FINCSE 7 28 N FAMILY INCOME - SELF EMPLOYMENT INCOME * 0000000 = NONE * NEGATIVE DOLLAR AMT = INCOME LOSS * POSITIVE DOLLAR AMT = INCOME FINCFR 7 35 N FAMILY INCOME - FARM INCOME * 0000000 = NONE * NEGATIVE DOLLAR AMT = INCOME LOSS POSITIVE DOLLAR AMT = INCOME FINCUS 8 42 N FAMILY INCOME - HONEY RECEIVED FROM * U.S. GOV'T. INCLUDES SOCIAL SECURITY * AND RAILROAD RETIREMENT * DOLLAR AMOUNT FINCSP 8 50 N FAMILY INCOME - SUPPLEMENTAL SEcURITY * INCLUDES hONEY RECEIVED FROM U.S., * STATE, AND LOCAL GOV'T * DOLLAR AMOUNT FINCPA 8 58 N FAMILY INCOME - PUBLIC ASSISTANCE AND * WELFARE INCLUDES AID TO FAMILIES WITH * DEPENDANT CHILDREN AND OTHER ASSISTANCE * DOLLAR AMOUNT FINCINT 8 66 N FAMILY INCOME - INTEREST FINCDIV 7 74 N FAMILY INCOME - DIVIDENDS, ETC. INCLUDES DIVIDENDS, NET RENTAL INCOME OR ROYALTIES, ESTATES OR TRUSTS * 0000000 = NONE * NEGATIVE DOLLAR AMT = INCOME LOSS POSITIVE DOLLAR ANT = INCOME * DOLLAR AMOUNT FINCVP 8 81 N FAMILY INCOME - VETERANS PAYMENTS ETC. INCLUDES VETERANS PAYMENTS, UNEMPLOYMENT COMPENSATION, AND * WORKMENS COMPENSATION * DOLLAR AMOUNT FINCRET 8 89 N FAMILY INCOME - RETIREMENT INCLUDES PRIVATE PENSIONS AND ANNUITIES, MILITARY RETIREMENT FEDERAL GOV'T EMPLOYEE PENSIONS, AND STATE OR LOCAL GOV'T PENSIONS * DOLLAR AMOUNT FINCCS 8 97 N FAMILY INCOME - CHILD SUPPORT, ETC. INCLUDES ALIMONY AND CHILD SUPPORT, OTHER REGULAR CONTRIBUTIONS FROM PERSONS NOT IN HOUSEHOLD, AND * ANYTHING ELSE * DOLLAR AMOUNT FINCTOT 9 105 N TOTAL FAMILY INCOME * OOOOOOOOO = NONE * NEGATIVE DOLLAR ANT = INCOME LOSS POSITIVE DOLLAR ANT = INCOME FINCEARN 9 114 N TOTAL FAMILY EARNINGS * OOOOOOOOO = NONE * NEGATIVE DOLLAR ANT = INCOME LOSS POSITIVE DOLLAR ANT = INCOME FINCOTH 9 123 N TOTAL OTHER THAN EARNINGS FAMILY INCOME * Ooooooooo = NONE * NEGATIVE DOLLAR ANT = INCOME LOSS POSITIVE DOLLAR ANT = INCOME Locations 132-152 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION FLFINCWS 1 132 A TOP-CODED FLAG-WS * THE VARIOUS INCOME FIELDS HAVE BEEN TOP * CODED TO PREVENT DISCLOSURE v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLFINCSE 1 133 A TOP-CODED FLAG-SE v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLFINCFR 1 134 A TOP-CODED FLAG-FR v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLFINCUS 1 135 A TOP-CODED FLAG-US v NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLFINCSP 1 136 A TOP-CODED FLAG-SP v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLFINCPA 1 137 A TOP-CODED FLAG-PA v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLFINCIN 1 138A TOP-CODED FLAG-IN v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLFINCDI 1 139A TOP-CODED FLAG-DI v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLFINCVP 1 140 A TOP-CODED FLAG-VP v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLFINCRE 1 141 A TOP-CODED FLAG-RE v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLFINCCS 1 142A TOP-CODED FLAG-CS v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLFINCTO 1 143 A TOP-CODED FLAG-TO v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLFINCEA 1 144 A TOP-CODED FLAG-EA v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLFINCOT 1 145 A TOP-CODED FLAG-OT v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FRECODE1 1 146 A DESCRIPTION OF FAMILY v 1 FAMILY CONTAINING NO RELATED SUBFAMILIES v 2 FAMILY WITH 1 OR MORE RELATED SUBFAMILIES v 3 UNRELATED SUB FAMILY v 4 RELATED SUBFAMILY v 5 NONFAMILY HOUSEHOLDER v 6 UNRELATED INDIVIDUAL 15+, IN A HH v 7 UNRELATED INDIVIDUAL 15+, IN GRP. QTR v 8 UNRELATED INDIVIDUAL, UNDER 15, IN HH v 9 UNRELATED INDIVIDUAL, UNDER 15, IN GQ FRECOD98 1 147 A PRESENCE OF RELATED CHILDREN BY AGE v 0 NIU (PRIMARY AND UNRELATED * INDIVIDUALS) v 1 SOME UNDER 3 v 2 ALL 3 TO 5 v 3 ALL 6 TO 17 v 4 NONE UNDER 18 FRECODE5 1 148 A FAMILY MEMBERS 18 TO 64 YEARS OF AGE v 0 NONE v 1 1 MEMBER v 2 2 MEMBERS v 3 3 MEMBERS v 4 4 MEMBERS v 5 5 MEMBERS v 6 6 MEMBERS v 7 7 OR MORE MEMBERS FRECODE6 1 149 A FAMILY MEMBERS 65 YEARS AND OVER v 0 NONE v 1 1 MEMBER v 2 MEMBERS v 3 3 MEMBERS v 4 4 MEMBERS v 5 5 OR MORE MEMBERS FRECODE7 1 150 A OWN NEVER MARRIED CHILDREN UNDER 18 v 0 NO OWN CHILDREN UNDER 18 v 1 1 OR MORE, ALL UNDER 6 v 2 1 OR MORE, SOME UNDER 6, SOME 6-17 v 3 1 OR MORE, ALL 6-17 FREC8 1 151 A OWN CHILDREN, ANY AGE, ANY MARITAL STATUS v 0 NONE v 1 1 CHILD v 2 2 CHILDREN v 3 3 CHILDREN v 4 4 CHILDREN v 5 5 CHILDREN v 6 6 CHILDREN v 7 7 CHILDREN v 8 8 CHILDREN v 9 9 OR MORE CHILDREN FREC9 1 152 A OWN CHILDREN UNDER 25, ANY MARITAL STATUS v 0 NONE v 1 1 CHILD v 2 2 CHILDREN v 3 3 CHILDREN Family Record v 4 4 CHILDREN v 5 5 CHILDREN v 6 6 CHILDREN v 7 7 CHILDREN v 8 8 CHILDREN v 9 9 OR MORE CHILDREN Locations 153-161 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION FREC10 1 153 A OWN NEVER MARRIED CHILDREN UNDER 18 v 0 NONE v 1 1 CHILD v 2 2 CHILDREN v 3 3 CHILDREN v 4 4 CHILDREN v 5 5 CHILDREN v 6 6 CHILDREN v 7 7 CHILDREN v 8 8 CHILDREN v 9 9 OR MORE CHILDREN FREC11 1 154 A OWN NEVER MARRIED CHILDREN UNDER 15 v O NONE v 1 1 CHILD v 2 2 CHILDREN v 3 3 CHILDREN v 4 4 CHILDREN v 5 5 CHILDREN v 6 6 CHILDREN v 7 7 CHILDREN v 8 8 CHILDREN v 9 9 OR MORE CHILDREN FREC12 1 155 A OWN CHILDREN UNDER 12 v O NONE v 1 1 CHILD v 2 2 CHILDREN v 3 3 CHILDREN v 4 4 CHILDREN v 5 5 CHILDREN v 6 6 CHILDREN v 7 7 CHILDREN v 8 8 OR MORE CHILDREN FREC13 1 156A OWN CHILDREN UNDER 9 v O NONE v 1 1 CHILD v 2 2 CHILDREN v 3 3 CHILDREN v 4 4 CHILDREN v 5 5 CHILDREN v 6 6 OR MORE CHILDREN FREC14 1 157A OWN CHILDREN UNDER 6 v O NONE v 1 1 CHILD v 2 2 CHILDREN v 3 3 CHILDREN v 4 4 CHILDREN v 5 5 CHILDREN v 6 6 OR MORE CHILDREN FREC15 1 158 A OWN CHILDREN UNDER 5 v O NONE v 1 1 CHILD v 2 2 CHILDREN v 3 3 CHILDREN v 4 4 CHILDREN v 5 5 CHILDREN v 6 6 OR MORE CHILDREN FREC16 1 159 A OWN CHILDREN UNDER 3 v O NONE v 1 1 CHILD v 2 2 CHILDREN v 3 3 CHILDREN v 4 4 CHILDREN v 5 5 OR MORE CHILDREN FREC17 1 160A OWN CHILDREN UNDER 1 v 0 NONE v 1 1 CHILD v 2 2 CHILDREN v 3 3 OR MORE CHILDREN FREC19 2 161 A AGE OF YOUNGEST OWN CHILD, ANY MARITAL STATUS v 00 NIU v 01 LESS THAN 1 YEAR v 02 1 YEAR v 03 2 YEARS v 04 3 YEARS v 05 4 YEARS v 06 5 YEARS v 07 6 YEARS v 08 7 YEARS v 09 8 YEARS v 10 9 YEARS v 11 10 YEARS v 12 11 YEARS v 13 12 YEARS v 14 13 YEARS v 15 14 YEARS v 16 I5 YEARS v 17 16 YEARS v 18 17 YEARS v 19 18 YEARS v 20 19 YEARS v 21 20 YEARS v 22 21 YEARS v 23 22 YEARS v 24 23 YEARS v 25 24 YEARS v 26 25 YEARS AND OVER Locations 163-175 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION FREC21 2 163 A AGE OF OLDEST OWN CHILD, * ANY MARITAL STATUS v 00 NIU v 01 LESS THAN 1 YEAR v 02 1 YEAR v 03 2 YEARS v 04 3 YEARS v 05 4 YEARS v 06 5 YEARS v 07 6 YEARS v 08 7 YEARS v 09 8 YEARS v 10 9 YEARS v 11 10 YEARS v 12 11 YEARS v 13 12 YEARS v 14 13 YEARS v 15 14 YEARS v 16 15 YEARS v 17 16 YEARS v 18 17 YEARS v 19 18 YEARS v 20 19 YEARS v 21 20 YEARS v 22 21 YEARS v 23 22 YEARS v 24 23 YEARS v 25 24 YEARS v 26 25 YEARS AND OVER FUNDR18 1 165A PERSONS IN FAMILY UNDER 18 v 0 NONE, NIU v 1 1 PERSON v 2 2 PERSONS v 3 3 PERSONS v 4 4 PERSONS v 5 5 PERSONS v 6 6 PERSONS v 7 7 PERSONS v 8 8 PERSONS v 9 9 OR MORE PERSONS REC5TO17 1 166A NUMBER OF CHILDREN IN FAMILY 5 TO 17 v 0 NONE, NIU v 1 1 CHILD v 2 2 CHILDREN v 3 3 CHILDREN v 4 4 CHILDREN v 5 5 CHILDREN v 6 6 OR MORE CHILDREN FREC25 1 167A NUMBER OF FAMILY MEMBERS IN LABOR FORCE v 0 NONE v 1 1 FAMILY MEMBER v 2 2 FAMILY MEMBERS v 3 3 OR MORE FAMILY MEMBERS FREC26 1 168A SEX AND MARITAL STATUS OF FAMILY HOUSE- * HOLDER AND LABOR FORCE STATUS OF SPOUSE v 1 HOUSEHOLDER OR REFERENCE PERSON, * MARRIED SPOUSE PRESENT, SPOUSE * IN THE LABOR FORCE v 2 HOUSEHOLDER OR REFERENCE PERSON, * MARRIED SPOUSE PRESENT, SPOUSE * NOT IN LABOR FORCE v 3 MALE HOUSEHOLDER OR REFERENCE * PERSON, NO SPOUSE PRESENT v 4 FEMALE HOUSEHOLDER OR REFERENCE * PERSON, NO SPOUSE PRESENT FREC27 1 169A NUMBER OF EARNERS IN FAMILY v 0 NONE v 1 1 EARNER v 2 2 EARNERS v 3 3 EARNERS v 4 4 EARNERS v 5 5 OR MORE EARNERS FREC31A 1 170A SOCIAL SECURITY AND RAILROAD RETIREMENT INCOME RECIPIENCY v 1 NONE v 2 SOCIAL SECURITY ONLY v 3 RAILROAD RETIREMENT ONLY v 4 BOTH FREC31B 1 171A STATE AND LOCAL GOVERNMENT INCOME v 1 NONE v 2 SUPPLEMENTAL SECURITY INCOME FREC31C 1 172A PUBLIC ASSISTANCE INCOME RECIPIENCY v 1 NONE v 2 AID TO DEP. CHILDREN v 3 OTHER AID v 4 BOTH FREC31D 1 173 A INTEREST INCOME RECIPIENCY v 1 NONE v 2 INTEREST FREC31E 1 174 A DIVIDENDS, RENTAL, AND ESTATE INCOME RECIPIENCY v 1 NONE v 2 DIVIDENDS ONLY v 3 RENTAL ONLY v 4 ESTATES ONLY v 5 DIVIDENDS AND RENTAL v 6 DIVIDENDS AND ESTATES v 7 RENTAL AND ESTATES v 8 DIVIDENDS, RENTAL AND ESTATES FREC31F 1 175 A VETERANS PAYMENT INCOME RECIPIENCY v 1 NONE v 2 VETERAN PAYMENTS ONLY v 3 UNEMPLOYMENT COMP. ONLY v 4 WORKMENS COMP. ONLY v 5 VETERANS AND UNEMP COMP v 6 VETERANS AND WORKMENS COMP v 7 UNEMP AND WORKMENS COMP v 8 VETERANS, UNEMP AND W0RKMENS COMP Locations 176-332 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION FREC31G 1 176 A RETIREMENT INCOME RECIPIENCY v 1 NONE v 2 PRIVATE PENSIONS ONLY v 3 MILITARY RETIREMENT ONLY v 4 FEDERAL GOV'T ONLY v 5 STATE OR LOCAL GOV'T ONLY v 6 ALL COMBINATIONS OF ABOVE FREC31H 1 177 A CHILD SUPPORT AND ALIMONY INCOME * RECIPIENCY v 1 NONE v 2 ALIMONY OR CHILD SUPPORT ONLY v 3 OTHER CONTRIBUTIONS ONLY v 4 ANYTHING ELSE v 5 ALIMONY AND OTHER v 6 ALIMONY AND ANYTHING ELSE v 7 OTHER AND ANYTHING ELSE v 8 ALIMONY, OTHER ANYTHING ELSE FTOP5PCT 1 178 A FAMILY INCOME PERCENTILE CUT 1 * NATIONAL FAMILY INCOME RANKING v 0 NIU (PRIMARY & UNRELATED INDIVIDUAL) v 1 NOT IN TOP 5 PCT v 2 IN TOP 5 PCT FPCTCUT 2 179 A FAMILY INCOME PERCENTILE CUT 2 * NATIONAL FAMILY INCOME RANKING v 00 NIU (PRIMARY & UNRELATED INDIVIDUAL) v Ol LOWEST 5 PER CENT v 02 SECOND 5 PER CENT v 03 THIRD 5 PER CENT v 04 FOURTH 5 PER CENT v 05 FIFTH 5 PER CENT v 06 SIXTH 5 PER CENT v 07 SEVENTH 5 PER CENT v 08 EIGHTH 5 PER CENT v 09 NINTH 5 PER CENT v 10 TENTH 5 PER CENT v 11 ELEVENTH 5 PER CENT v 12 TWELFTH 5 PER CENT v 13 THIRTEENTH 5 PER CENT v 14 FOURTEENTH 5 PER CENT v 15 FIFTEENTH 5 PER CENT v 16 SIXTEENTH 5 PER CENT v 17 SEVENTEENTH 5 PER CENT v 18 EIGHTEENTH 5 PER CENT v 19 NINETEENTH 5 PER CENT v 20 TOP 5 PER CENT FLOWINC 6 181 A LOW INCOME (POVERTY) CUTOFF * DOLLAR AMOUNT FILL8 2 187A FILLER RFAMLIS 1 189 A RATIO OF FAMILY INCOME TO POVERTY LEVEL v 1 BELOW POVERTY LEVEL v 2 100 - 124 PCT. OF THE POVERTY LEVEL v 3 125 - 149 PCT. OF THE POVERTY LEVEL v 4 150 AND ABOVE THE POVERTY LEVEL RPOVLL 2 190 A RATIO OF FAMILY INCOME TO POVERTY LEVEL v 01 UNDER .50 v 02 .50 TO .74 v 03 .75 TO .99 v 04 1.00 TO 1.24 v 05 1.25 TO 1.49 v 06 1.50 TO 1.74 v 07 1.75 TO 1.99 v 08 2.00 TO 2.49 v 09 2.50 TO 2.99 v 10 3.00 TO 3.49 v 11 3.50 TO 3.99 v 12 4.00 TO 4.49 v 13 4.50 TO 4.99 v 14 5.00 AND OVER RFINCM2 2 192 A FAMILY INCOME RECOOE v 01 NONE v 02 LOSS v 03 $1 TO $999 v 04 $1,000 TO $1,999 v 05 $2,000 TO $2,499 v 06 $2,500 TO $2,999 v 07 $3,000 TO $3,499 v 08 $3,500 TO $3,999 v 09 $4,000 TO $4,999 v 10 $5,000 TO $5,999 v 11 $6,000 TO $6,999 v 12 $7,000 TO $7,499 v 13 $7,500 TO $7,999 v 14 $8,000 TO $8,499 v 15 $8,500 TO $8,999 v 16 $9,000 TO $9,999 v 17 $10,000 TO $12,499 v 18 $12,500 TO $14,999 v 19 $15,000 TO $17,499 v 20 $17,500 TO $19,999 v 21 $20,000 TO $24,999 v 22 $25,000 TO $29,999 v 23 $30,000 TO $34,999 v 24 $35,000 TO $39,999 v 25 $40,000 TO $49,999 v 26 $50,000 TO $59,999 v 27 $60,000 TO $74,999 v 28 $75,000 AND OVER RFSINC2 2 194 A SOURCE OF FAMILY INCOME * NOTE: "EARNINGS INCLUDES WAGE AND * SALARY AND SELF-EMPLOYMENT * INCOME. v 01 WAGE OR SALARY v 02 SELF-EMPLOYMENT v 03 WAGE OR SALARY AND SELF-EMPLOYMENT v 04 EARNINGS AND SOCIAL SECURITY INCOME ONLY v 05 EARNINGS AND PUB ASSISTANCE INCOME ONLY v 06 EARNINGS AND SUPPLEMENTAL SECURITY INCOME * (551) ONLY v 07 EARNINGS AND OTHER INCOME ONLY v 08 OTHER COMBINATIONS v 09 SOCIAL SECURITY INCOME ONLY v 10 PUBLIC ASSISTANCE INCOME ONLY v 11 SUPPLEMENTAL SECURITY INCOME (551) ONLY v 12 OTHER INCOME ONLY v 13 SOCIAL SECURITY AND SUPPLEMENTAL(551) ONLY v 14 PUB ASSIST. AND 551 ONLY v 15 ASSISTANCE INCOME ONLY v 16 OTHER COMBINATIONS v 17 NO INCOME FSUPWGT 11 196 N FAMILY OR MARCH SUPPLEMENT WEIGHT OF THE HOUSEHOLD OR REFERENCE PERSON (TWO IMPLIED DECIMALS) FWIFEINX 2 207 A INDEX IN PERSON RECORD OF FAMILY WIFE v 00 NO WIFE * 1-39 LINE NUMBER FOR WIFE * SEE PPOS IN PERSON RECORD * (POSITION P7) FHUSBINX 2 209 A INDEX IN PERSON RECORD OF FAMILY * HUSBAND v 00 NO HUSBAND * 1-39 LINE NUMBER FOR HUSBAND * SEE PPOS IN PERSON RECORD * (POSITION P7) FILL9 120 211 A FILLER FFRECTYP 1 331 A FAMILY RECORD TYPE v 2 FAMILY RECORD FILL1O fl 332 A FILLER Person Record Locations 1-21 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION PPSEQNUM 6 1 A UNIQUE HOUSEHOLD IOENTIFIER PPOS 2 7 A PERSONS SEQUENCE NUMBER WITHIN * HOUSEHOLD BPPIND 1 9 A PRINCIPAL PERSON INDICATOR v 0 NIU, NO v 1 YES FMEMKEY 1 10 A FAMILY MEMBERSHIP KEY v 0 NIU v 1 MEMBER UNRELATED SUBFAMILY NO 1 v 2 MEMBER UNRELATED SUBFAMILY NO 2 v 3 MEMBER UNRELATED SUBFAMILY NO 3 v 4 MEMBER UNRELATED SUBFAMILY NO 4 v 5 MEMBER UNRELATED SUBFAMILY NO 5 v 6 MEMBER UNRELATED SUBFAMILY NO 6 v 7 MEMBER OF FAMILY v 8 NOMFAMILY HOUSEHOLOER OR UNRELATED INDIVIDUAL SUBFKEY 1 11 A RELATED SUBFAMILY MEMBERSHIP KEY v 0 NIU v 1 MEMBER RELATED SUBFAMILY NO 1 v 2 MEMBER RELATED SUBFAMILY NO 2 v 3 MEMBER RELATED SUBFAMILY NO 3 v 4 MEMBER RELATED SUBFAMILY NO 4 v 5 MEMBER RELATED SUBFAMILY NO 5 v 6 MEMBER RELATED SUBFAMILY NO 6 BESR 1 12 A EMPLOYMENT STATUS RECODE v 0 NIU v 1 WORKING EMPLOYED v 2 WITH JOB,NOT AT WORK EMPLOYED v 3 LOOKING UNEMPLOYED v 4 HOUSE KEEPING NILF v 5 AT SCHOOL NILF v 6 UNABLE NILF v 7 OTHER (RETIRED) NILF BEXPLF 1 13 A EXPERIENCED LABOR FORCE STATUS(EDITED) v NIU, NOT IN EXPERIENCED LABOR FORCE v 1 EMPLOYED v 2 UNEMPLOYED BFULLPAR 1 14 A FULL-PART TIME STATUS RECODE v 0 NIU, NOT IN LABOR FORCE v 1 EMPLOYED FULL TIME v 2 PART TIME FOR ECONOMIC REASONS v 3 UNEMPLOYED FULL TIME v 4 EMPLOYED PART TIME v 5 UNEMPLOYED PART TIME BITEM19X 1 15A MAJOR ACTIVITY (LAST WEEK) v 0 NIU v 1 WORKING v 2 WITH A JOB BUT NOT AT WORK v 3 LOOKING FOR WORK v 4 KEEPING HOUSE v 5 AT SCHOOL v 6 UNABLE TO WORK v 7 RETIRED (EXPANDED FROM BASIC CPS) v 8 OTHER DITEM20A 2 16 N HOURS WORKED (LAST WEEK) * UNIVERSE IS ESR=1 * ESR IS EMPLOYMENT STATUS RECOOE * AT BEGIN POSITION 12 * NIU * 01 99 = NUMBER OF HOURS OIT2OCYN 1 18A USUALLY WORKED 35 HRS PER WEEK * UNIVERSE IS ESR=1 AND ITEM20A LT 35 HRS v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO DIT2OCRN 2 19A REASON NOT WORKING 35 MRS PER WEEK * UNIVERSE IS ESR=1 AND ITEM2OA LT 35 MRS v 00 NIU v 01 SLACK v 02 MATERIAL SHORTAGE v 03 PLANT OR MACHINE REPAIR v 04 NEW JOB STARTED DURING WEEK v 05 JOB TERMINATED DURING WEEK v 06 COULD FIND ONLY PART TIME WORK v 07 HOLIDAY v 08 LABOR DISPUTE v 09 BAD WEATHER v 10 OWN ILLNESS v 11 ON VACATION v 12 TOO BUSY WITH HOUSE, SCHOOL, ETC. v 13 DID NOT WANT FULL TIME WORK v 14 FULL TIME WORK WEEK LESS THAN 35 HRS v 15 OTHER DITEM21A 1 21 A WHY NOT AT WORK LAST WEEK * UNIVERSE IS ESR=2,3 ESR IS EMPLOYMENT STATUS RECOOE v 0 NIU v 1 OWN ILLNESS ESR=2 v 2 ON VACATION ESR=2 v 3 BAD WEATHER ESR=2 v 4 LABOR DISPUTE ESR=2 v 5 NEW JOB, BEGIN 30 DAYS ESR=3 v 6 TEMPORARY LAYOFF ESR=3 v 7 INDEFINITE LAYOFF ESR=3 v 8 OTHER ESR=2 3Locations 22-40 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION DITEM21B 1 22 A GETTING PAID FOR TIME OFF LAST WEEK UNIVERSE IS ESR=2 v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO v 3 SELF-EMPLOYED DITEM21C 1 23 A USUALLY WORK 35* HRS PER WEEK AT JOB * UNIVERSE IS ESR=2 v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO DITM22A1 1 24A CHKD PUBLIC EMPLOY AGENCY TO FIND WORK * UNIVERSE IS ESR=3 v 0 NC,NIU v 1 YES DITM22A2 1 25 A CHKD PRIVATE EMPLOY AGENCY TO * FIND WORK * UNIVERSE IS ESR=3 v 0 NC,NIU v 1 YES OITM22A3 1 26A CHKD EMPLOYER DIRECTLY TO FIND WORK * UNIVERSE IS ESR=3 v 0 NC,NIU v 1 YES DITM22A4 1 27A CHKD WITH FRIENDS TO FIND WORK * UNIVERSE IS ESR=3 v 0 NC,NIU v 1 YES DITM22A5 1 28A PLACED OR ANSWERED ADS TO FIND WORK * UNIVERSE IS ESR=3 v 0 NC,NIU v 1 YES DITM22A6 1 29A DID NOTHING TO FIND WORK * UNIVERSE IS ESR=4 TO 7 v 0 NC,NIU v 1 YES DITM22A7 1 30A OTHER METH00 USED TO FIND WORK * UNIVERSE IS ESR=3 v 0 NC,NIU v 1 YES DITM24D1 1 31 A BELIEVE NO WORK AVAILABLE NOT LOOKING UNIVERSE IS DEFINED ON CIVILIAN AGE 14*, MONTH IN SAMPLE 4 OR 8, ESR COOES 4 TO 7, AND ITEM 24C CODES 1 OR 2 v 0 NC,NIU v 1 YES DITM24D2 1 32 A COULD NOT FIND ANY WORK * UNIVERSE IS DEFINED ON CIVILIAN * AGE 14+, MONTH IN SAMPLE 4 OR 8, ESR * CODES 4 TO 7, AND ITEM 24C CODES 1 OR 2 v 0 NC,NIU v 1 YES DITM24D3 1 33 A LACKS NECESSARY SCHOOLING * UNIVERSE IS DEFINED ON CIVILIAN * AGE 14*, MONTH IN SAMPLE 4 OR 8, ESR * CODES 4 TO 7, AND ITEM 24C CODES 1 OR 2 v 0 NC,NIU v 1 YES DITM24D4 1 34 A EMPLOYERS THINK TOO YOUNG OR OLD * UNIVERSE IS DEFINED ON CIVILIAN * AGE 14*, MONTH IN SAMPLE 4 OR 8, ESR * CODES 4 TO 7, AND ITEM 24C CODES 1 OR 2 v 0 NC,NIU * 1 YES DITM24D5 1 35 A PERSONAL HANDICAP * UNIVERSE IS DEFINED ON CIVILIAN * AGE 14*, MONTH IN SAMPLE 4 OR 8, ESR v 0 NC,NIU v 1 YES DITM24D6 1 36 A CANNOT ARRANGE CHILD CARE * UNIVERSE IS DEFINED ON CIVILIAN * AGE 14+, MONTH IN SAMPLE 4 OR 8, ESR * CODES 4 TO 7, AND ITEM 24C CODES 1 OR 2 v 0 NC,NIU v 1 YES DITM24D7 1 37 A FAMILY RESPONSIBILITIES * UNIVERSE IS DEFINED ON CIVILIAN * AGE 14+, MONTH IN SAMPLE 4 OR 8, ESR * CODES 4 TO 7, AND ITEM 24C CODES 1 OR 2 v 0 NC,NIU v 1 YES DITM24D8 1 38 A IN SCHOOL OR OTHER TRAINING * UNIVERSE IS DEFINED ON CIVILIAN * AGE 14*, MONTH IN SAMPLE 4 OR 8, ESR * CODES 4 TO 7, AND ITEM 24C CODES 1 OR 2 v 0 NC,NIU v 1 YES DITM24D9 1 39 A ILL HEALTH OR OTHER PHYSICAL DISABILITY * AGE 14*, MONTH IN SAMPLE 4 OR 8, ESR * CODES 4 TO 7, AND ITEM 24C CODES 1 OR 2 v 0 NC,NIU v 1 YES OIT24D10 1 40A OTHER * UNIVERSE IS DEFINED ON CIVILIAN * AGE 14*, MONTH IN SAMPLE 4 OR 8, ESR CODES 4 TO 7, AND ITEM 24C CODES 1 OR 2 v 0 NC,NIU v 1 YES Locations 41-52 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION DIT24D11 1 41 A DO NOT KNOW * UNIVERSE IS DEFINED ON CIVILIAN AGE * 14+, MONTH IN SAMPLE 4 OR 8, ESR * CODES 4 TO 7, AND ITEM 24C CODES 1 OR 2 Y 0 NC,NIU v 1 YES DITEM22B 1 42 A WHY STARTED LOOKING FOR WORK * UNIVERSE IS ESR=3 ITEM 21A NOT * EQUAL 6 OR 7 v 0 NIU v 1 LOST JOB v 2 QUIT JOB v 3 LEFT SCHOOL V 4 WANTED TEMPORARY WORK V 5 OTHER DITEM22C 2 43 A WEEKS LOOKING FOR WORK * RANGE = 01-99 WEEKS * UNIVERSE IS ESR=3 v 00 NIU DITEM22D 1 45 A LOOKING FOR FULL OR PART-TIME WORK * UNIVERSE IS ESR=3 v 0 NIU 1 FULL TIME v 2 PART TIME DITM22E1 1 46A ANY REASON COULD NOT TAKE JOB * UNIVERSE IS ESR=3 v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO DITM22E2 1 47 A REASON COULD NOT TAKE WORK LAST WEEK * UNIVERSE IS U1 OR U2 * U1 IS ESR=3 AND ITEM22E1=1 * U2 IS ESR=4 TO 7 v 0 NIU V 1 ALREADY HAD A JOB -- U1 v 2 TEMPORARY ILLNESS -- U1 v 3 GOING TO SCHOOL -- U2 v 4 OTHER -- U2 DITEM22F 1 48 A WHEN LAST WORKED FULL TIME 2 WKS OR MORE * UNIVERSE IS ESR=3 v 0 NIU v 1 IN LAST 5 YRS v 2 BEFORE LAST 5 YRS v 3 NEVER WORKED FULL TIME 2+ WKS v 4 NEVER WORKED AT ALL DINDUSTR 3 49 A INDUSTRY (CURRENT JOB) * UNIVERSE IS ESR=1,2,3 OR ESR=4 TO 7 * AND MONTH IN SAMPLE IS 4 OR 8 AND * ITEM24A IS 1 TO 5 * 000 = NIU OR NC * 991 = ARMED FORCES LAST JOB * (SEE APPENDIX Al FOR INDUSTRY CODES) RECODIND 2 52 A INDUSTRY RECODE (CURRENT JOB) * SEE APPENDIX A2 v 00 NIU v 01 AGRICULTURE v 02 MINING v 03 CONSTRUCTION v 04 LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS, EXCEPT * FURNITURE v 05 FURNITURE AND FIXTURES v 06 STONE, CLAY, GLASS, AND CONCRETE * PRODUCTS v 07 PRIMARY METALS v 08 FABRICATED METALS v 09 NOT SPECIFIED METAL INDUSTRIES v 10 MACHINERY, EXC. ELECT. V 11 ELECTRICAL MACH., EQUIP., AND SUPPLIES v 12 MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT 13 AIRCRAFT AND PARTS v 14 OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT v 15 PROFESSIONAL AND PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIP- * MENT, AND WATCHES v 16 TOYS, AMUSEMENTS, AND SPORTING GOODS v 17 MISCELLANEOUS AND NOT SPECIFIED * MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES v 18 FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS v 19 TOBACCO MANUFACTURES v 20 TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS v 21 APPAREL AND OTHER FINISHED TEXTILE * PRODUCTS v 22 PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS v 23 PRINTING, PUBLISHING, AND ALLIED * INDUSTRIES v 24 CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS v 25 PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS v 26 RUBBER AND MISC. PLASTICS PRODUCTS v 27 LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS v 28 TRANSPORTATION v 29 COMMUNICATIONS v 30 UTILITIES AND SANITARY SERVICES v 31 WHOLESALE TRADE V 32 RETAIL TRADE v 33 BANKING AND OTHER FINANCE v 34 INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE v 35 PRIVATE HOUSEHOLD SERVICES V 36 BUSINESS SERVICES v 37 REPAIR SERVICES v 38 PERSONAL SERVICES, EXCEPT PRIVATE HOUSEHOLD v 39 ENTERTAINMENT AND RECREATION SERVICES v 40 HOSPITALS v 41 HEALTH SERVICES, EXCEPT HOSPITALS v 42 EDUCATIONAL SERVICES v 43 SOCIAL SERVICES v 44 OTHER PROFESSIONAL SERVICES v 45 FORESTRY AND FISHERIES v 46 PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION v 47 NO PREVIOUS WORK EXPERIENCE OR * ARMED FORCES LAST JOB Locations 54-70 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION RECODOCC 2 54 A OCCUPATION RECODE (CURRENT JOB v DO NIU v 01 ADMINISTRATORS AND OFFICIALS, PUBLIC * ADMINISTRATION v 02 MANAGERS AND ADMINISTRATORS, EXCEPT * PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION v 03 SALARIED v 04 SELF-EMPLOYED v 05 MANAGEMENT RELATED OCCUPATIONS v 06 ACCOUNTANTS AND AUDITORS v 07 ENGINEERS, ARCHITECTS, AND SURVEYORS v 08 ENGINEERS v 09 NATURAL SCIENTISTS AND MATHEMATICIANS v 10 COMPUTER SYSTEMS ANALYSTS AND * SCIENTISTS v 11 HEALTH DIAGNOSING OCCUPATIONS v 12 PHYSICIANS AND DENTISTS v 13 HEALTH ASSESSMENT AND TREATING OCCUPA- * TIONS v 14 TEACHERS, LIBRARIANS, AND COUNSELORS v 15 TEACHERS, EXCEPT POSTSECONDARY v 16 OTHER PROFESSIONAL SPECIALTY OCCUPA- * TIONS v 17 HEALTH TECHNOLOGISTS AND TECHNICIANS v 18 ENGINEERING AND SCIENCE TECHNICIANS v 19 TECHNICIANS, EXCEPT HEALTH, * ENGINEERING, AND SCIENCE v 20 SUPERVISORS AND PROPRIETORS, SALES * OCCUPATIONS v 21 SALES REPRESENTATIVES, COMMODITIES * AND FINANCE v 22 OTHER SALES OCCUPATIONS v 23 COMPUTER EQUIPMENT OPERATORS v 24 SECRETARIES, STENOGRAPHERS, AND * TYPISTS v 25 FINANCIAL RECORDS PROCESSING * OCCUPATIONS v 26 OTHER ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT OCCUPATIONS, INCLUDING CLERICAL v 27 PRIVATE HOUSEHOLD SERVICE OCCUPATIONS v 28 PROTECTIVE SERVICE OCCUPATIONS v 29 FOOD SERVICE OCCUPATIONS v 30 HEALTH SERVICE OCCUPATIONS v 31 CLEANING AND BUILDING SERVICE OCCU- PATIONS v 32 PERSONAL SERVICE OCCUPATIONS v 33 FARM OPERATORS AND MANAGERS v 34 FARM OCCUPATIONS, EXCEPT MANAGERIAL v 35 RELATED AGRICULTURAL OCCUPATIONS v 36 FORESTRY AND FISHING OCCUPATIONS v 37 MECHANICS AND REPAIRERS v 38 CONSTRUCTION TRADES AND EXTRACTIVE * OCCUPATIONS v 39 CARPENTERS v 40 SUPERVISORS, PRODUCTION OCCUPATIONS v 41 PRECISION METAL WORKING OCCUPATIONS v 42 OTHER PRECISION PRODUCTION OCCUPA- * TIONS v 43 MACHINE OPERATORS AND TENDERS, * EXCEPT PRECISION * 44 FABRICATORS, ASSEMBLERS, AND HAND WORKING OCCUPATIONS PRODUCTION INSPECTORS, TESTERS, SAMPLERS, AND WEIGHERS v 46 TRANSPORTATION OCCUPATIONS v 47 MATERIAL MOVING EQUIPMENT OPERATORS v 48 CONSTRUCTION LABORERS v 49 FREIGHT, STOCK, AND MATERIAL HANDLERS v 50 OTHER SPECIFIED HANDLERS, EQUIPMENT * CLEANERS AND HELPERS v 51 LABORERS, EXCEPT CONSTRUCTION v 52 NO PREVIOUS WORK EXPERIENCE OR * ARMED FORCES LAST JOB DOCCUPAT 3 56A OCCUPATION CODE (CURRENT JOB) UNIVERSE IS ESR=1,2, OR 3 OR ESR=4-7 AND MONTH IN SAMPLE IS 4 OR 8 AND * ITEM24A IS 1 TO 5 * 000 = NIU OR NC * 905 = ARMED FORCES LAST JOB * (SEE APPENDIX B1 FOR OCCUPATION * CODES) DITEM23E 1 59 A CLASS OF WORKER (CURRENT JOB) UNIVERSE IS ESR=1,2, OR 3 OR ESR=4-7 AND MONTH IN SAMPLE IS 4 OR 8 AND * ITEM24A IS 1 TO 5 v O NIU, NC v 1 PRIVATE v 2 GOVERNMENT v 3 SELF-EMPLOYED v 4 WITHOUT PAY v 5 NEVER WORKED OR NEVER WORKED FULL TIME DITEM24A 1 60 A WHEN LAST WORKED FOR PAY * UNIVERSE IS ESR=4 TO 7 AND MONTH IN * SAMPLE = 4 OR 8 v 0 NIU v 1 WITHIN PAST 12 MONTHS v 2 1-2 YEARS AGO v 3 2-3 YEARS AGO v 4 3-4 YEARS AGO v 5 4-5 YEARS AGO v 6 5+ YEARS AGO v 7 NEVER WORKED DITEM24B 1 61 A WHY LEFT JOB * UNIVERSE IS ESR=4 TO 7 AND MONTH IN SAMPLE IS 4 OR 8 AND ITEM24A IS 1 TO 5 v 0 NIU v 1 PERSONAL, FAMILY OR SCHOOL v 2 HEALTH v 3 RETIREMENT OR OLD AGE v 4 SEASONAL JOB COMPLETED v 5 SLACK WORK OR BUSINESS CONDITIONS v 6 TEMP NONSEASONAL JOB COMPLETED v 7 UNSATISFACTORY WORK ARRANGEMENTS v 8 OTHER DITEM24C 1 62A WANT REGULAR JOB NOW * UNIVERSE IS ESR=4 TO 7 AND MONTH IN SAMPLE IS 4 OR 8 v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 MAYBE, IT DEPENDS v 3 NO v 4 DON'T KNOW DITEM24E 1 63 A INTEND TO LOOK FOR WORK NEXT 12 MOS. UNIVERSE IS ESR=4 TO 7 AND MONTH IN SAMPLE IS 4 OR 8 v 0 NIU, NC v 1 YES v 2 IT DEPENDS v 3 NO v 4 DON'T KNOW BAALLLF 1 64 A ALLOCATION FLAG * ITEMS BAALLLF THRU BAESR ARE ALLOCATION FLAGS FOR THE CORRESPONDING ITEMS FROM THE BASIC CPS v 0 NOT ALLOCATED,NIU v 1 ALLOCATED BAITM19 1 65 A ALLOCATION FLAG BAITM23B 1 66 A ALLOCATION FLAG BAITM23C 1 67 A ALLOCATION FLAG BAITM23E 1 68 A ALLOCATION FLAG BAITM20A 1 69 A ALLOCATION FLAG BAITM2DC 1 70 A ALLOCATION FLAG 3Locations 71-115 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION BAITM21A 1 71A ALLOCATION FLAG BAITM21B 1 72A ALLOCATION FLAG BAITM21C 1 73A ALLOCATION FLAG BAITM22C 1 74A ALLOCATION FLAG BAITM22F 1 75A ALLOCATION FLAG BAITM22D 1 76A ALLOCATION FLAG BAITM24B 1 77A ALLOCATION FLAG BAITM24A 1 78A ALLOCATION FLAG BAITM24C 1 79A ALLOCATION FLAG BAITM24D 1 80A ALLOCATION FLAG BAITM22A 1 81A ALLOCATION FLAG BAITM22E 1 82A ALLOCATION FLAG FILL13 1 83A FILLER BAITM22B 1 84A ALLOCATION FLAG BAITM24E 1 85A ALLOCATION FLAG FILL14 4 86A FILLER BAESR 1 90A ALLOCATION FLAG BWEIGHT 11 91N BASIC CPS WEIGHT (TWO IMPLIED DECIMALS) * CIVILIANS 14 AND OVER * O=NIU, N=BASIC CPS WGT * SPANISH POPULATION WHICH IS OVER * SAMPLED HAS WEIGHT OF BLANK OR 0 FOR MARCH SUPPLEMENT WEIGHT, SEE CHARACTER POSITION 118 POPSTAT 1 102 A POPULATION TYPE ITEM25A v y 0 NONINTERVIEW RECORD 1 CIVILIAN 15+ 2 ARMED FORCES v 3 CHILDREN RELHEAD 1 103 A RELATIONSHIP TO HOUSEHOLDER v 1 HOUSEHOLDER WITH OTHER RELATIVES v 2 NON FAMILY HOUSEHOLDER v 3 SPOUSE OF HOUSEHOLDER v 4 CHILD OF HOUSEHOLDER v 5 OTHER RELATIVE OF HOUSEHOLDER v 6 UNRELATED SUBFAMILY MEMBER v 7 UNRELATED INDIVIDUAL TYPEBOX 1 104 A FAMILY TYPE v 0 FAMILY v 1 UNRELATED INDIVIDUAL v 2 UNRELATED SUBFAMILY MEMBER v 3 RELATED SUB FAMILY MEMBER v 4 NONFAMILY HOUSEHOLDER FAMNUMBE 1 105A FAMILY NUMBER v 0 NOT IN RELATED OR UNRELATED SUBFAMILY 1-6RELATED OR UNRELATED SUB- FAMILY NUMBER FAMREL 1 106A FAMILY RELATIONSHIP v 0 NOT IN RELATED OR UNRELATED SUBFAMILY v 1 REFERENCE PERSON (RELATED OR * UNRELATED SUBFAMILY) V 2 SPOUSE (RELATED OR UNRELATED SUB- * FAMILY) v 3 CHILD (RELATED OR UNRELATED SUB- * FAMILY) v 4 OTHER RELATIVE (UNRELATED SUBFAMILY) MARSTAT 1 107 A MARITAL STATUS v 1 MARRIED, CIVILIAN SPOUSE PRESENT v 2 MARRIED, IF SPOUSE PRESENT v 3 MARRIED, IF SPOUSE ABSENT v 4 MARRIED, SPOUSE ABSENT v 5 WIDOWED v 6 DIVORCED v 7 SEPARATED v 8 NEVER MARRIED * (INCLUDES UNDER 15 YEARS) SEX 1 108A SEX v 1 MALE v 2 FEMALE RACE 1 109 A RACE v 1 WHITE v 2 BLACK v 3 OTHER AGE 2 110 N AGE IN SINGLE YEARS VET 1 112 A VETERAN STATUS v 0 FEMALES, CHILDREN UNDER 15 v 1 VIETNAM ERA v 2 KOREAN v 3 WW II v 4 WW I v 5 OTHER SERVICE v 6 NON-VETERAN ETHNICIT 2 113 A SPANISH ETHNICITY v 10 MEXICAN AMERICAN v 11 CHICANO V 12 MEXICAN v 13 MEXICANO v 14 PUERTO RICAN v 15 CUBAN v 16 CENTRAL OR SOUTH AMERICAN v 17 OTHER SPANISH V 30 ANY OTHER ORIGIN NOT LISTED v 39 INTERVIEWED PERSON DOESN'T KNOW v 40 NOT AVAILABLE FROM INTERVIEWER OR REFUSED TO ANSWER HIGHGRAD 2 115 A HIGHEST GRADE ATTENDED V 00 CHILDREN UNDER 15 v 01 NONE v 02 ELEMENTARY ONE v 03 ELEMENTARY TWO V 04 ELEMENTARY THREE v 05 ELEMENTARY FOUR v 06 ELEMENTARY FIVE v 07 ELEMENTARY SIX v 08 ELEMENTARY SEVEN v 09 ELEMENTARY EIGHT v 10 HIGH SCHOOL ONE v 11 HIGH SCHOOL TWO v 12 HIGH SCHOOL THREE v 13 HIGH SCHOOL FOUR v 14 COLLEGE ONE v 15 COLLEGE TWO v 16 COLLEGE THREE v 17 COLLEGE FOUR v 18 COLLEGE FIVE v 19 COLLEGE SIX OR MORE Locations 117-150 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION GRADECOM 1 117 A COMPLETED HIGHEST GRADE ATTENDED v 0 CHILDREN UNDER 15 v 1 YES v 2 NO MARSUPPW 11 118 N MARCH SUPPLEMENT WEIGHT * (TWO IMPLIED DECIMALS) I34N 1 129 A DID NOT WORK LAST YEAR v 0 NIU v 1 ITEM 34 NONE CIRCLE CODED 135 1 130 A LOOKING FOR WORK LAST YEAR v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO 136 2 131 N WEEKS LOOKING, FOR N0NWORKERS * NIU * 01-52 NUMBER OF WEEKS LOOKING 137 1 133 A MAIN REASON DID NOT WORK LAST YEAR * 0 NIU * 1 ILL OR DISABLED * 2 TAKING CARE OF HOME/FAMILY * 3 GOING TO SCHOOL * 4 COULD NOT FIND WORK * 5 (CODE NOT USED BEGINNING 1984) * 6 RETIRED * 7 OTHER I34WK 2 134 N WEEKS WORKED LAST YEAR * NIU * 01-52 NUMBER WEEKS * (PART-TIME OR FULL-TIME) 138 2 136 N NUMBER OF HOURS WORKED PER WEEK * LAST YEAR * NIU 01-99 NUMBER OF HOURS PER WEEK 139 1 138 A NUMBER OF EMPLOYERS LAST YEAR v 0 NIU v 1 1 EMPLOYER LAST YEAR v 2 2 EMPLOYERS v 3 3* EMPLOYERS 140 1 139 A LOOKED FOR WORK IN BETWEEN JOBS v 0 NIU V 1 YES v 2 NO 142 1 140 A LOST FULL WEEKS WORK DUE TO WORK * LAYOFF OR LOST JOB V 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I43N 1 141 A WEEKS LOOKING OR ON LAYOFF V 0 NIU,NC V 1 NONE CODED I43WK 2 142 N WEEKS LOOKING OR ON LAYOFF NIU * 01-51 WEEKS LOOKING OR ON LAYOFF 144 1 144 A WEEKS LOOKING ALL IN ONE STRETCH V 0 NIU v 1 YES, 1 STRETCH v 2 NO, 2 STRETCHES v 3 NO, 3+ STRETCHES 145 1 145A WHAT WAS DONE MOST OF REMAINING WEEKS * LAST YEAR v 0 NIU v 1 ILL OR DISABLED v 2 TAKING CARE OF HOME/ FAMILY v 3 GOING TO SCHOOL v 5 RETIRED v 6 NO WORK AVAILABLE v 7 OTHER 147 1 146 A WORKED LESS THAN 35 HRS ONE WEEK * LAST YEAR v 0 NIU v 1 YES, WORKED SOME PART TIME v 2 NO 148 2 147 N WEEKS WORKED PART-TIME NIU * 01-52 NUMBER WEEKS PART-TIME 149 1 149 A REASON WORKED PART TIME v 0 NIU v 1 COULD ONLY FIND PART TIME v 2 WANTED OR COULD ONLY WORK PART TIME v 3 SLACK WORK OR MATERIAL SHORTAGE V 4 OTHER I5OCW 1 150 A CLASS OF WORKER (LONGEST JOB LAST YEAR) v 0 NIU v 1 PRIVATE v 2 FEDERAL GOV'T v 3 STATE GOV'T v 4 LOCAL GOV'T V 5 SE - INCORPORATED v 6 SELF-EMPLOYED OR FARM v 7 WITHOUT PAY Locations 151-180 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION I50IND 3 151 A INDUSTRY CODE (LONGEST JOB LAST YEAR) * SEE APPENDIX Al I50OCC 3 154 A OCCUPATION CODE (LONGEST JOB LAST YEAR) * SEE APPENDIX B1 I51AWS 1 157 A WAGE AND SALARY RECIPIENCY * NOTE: INCLUDES SELF-EMPLOYED * INCORPORATED v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I51BSE 1 158 A NONFARM SELF-EMPLOYMENT RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I51CFR 1 159 A FARM INCOME RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I52ASS 1 160 A SOCIAL SECURITY RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I52ARR 1 161 A RAILROAD RETIREMENT RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I52BUS 1 162 A SUPPLEMENTAL SECURITY INCOME v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO FILL15 1 163 A FILLER I53AADC 1 164 A AID TO DEPENDENT CHILDREN RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES V 2 NO I53AOTH 1 165A OTHER PUBLIC ASSISTANCE RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I53BINT 1 166A INTEREST RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES V 2 NO I53CDIV 1 167 A DIVIDENDS RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I53CRENT 1 168 A RENT AND ROYALTIES RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU V 1 YES v 2 NO I53CEST 1 169 A ESTATES AND TRUSTS RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I53DVP 1 170 A VETERANS PAYMENTS RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I53DUC 1 171 A UNEMPLOYMENT COMPENSATION RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I53DWC 1 172 A WORKMENS COMPENSATION RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I53EPP 1 173 A PRIVATE PENSIONS RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I53EMR 1 174 A MILITARY RETIREMENT RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I53EFG 1 175 A FEDERAL GOV'T PENSION RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I53ELG 1 176 A STATE AND LOCAL GOV'T PENSION RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I53FAL 1 177 A ALIMONY AND CHILD SUPPORT RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I53FREG 1 178 A OTHER REGULAR CONTRIBUTION RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO I53FAE 1 179 A ANYTHING ELSE RECIPIENCY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO INCWSFLA 1 180A WS-FLAG * INCWSFLA THRU INCCSFLA ARE FLAGS * INDICATING WHETHER THE CORRESPONDING * ITEMS HAVE BEEN ALLOC. FOR THE INCOME * FIELDS FROM QUESTIONS 151, 152 AND * 153 v 0 NO ALLOCATION v 1 INCOME AMOUNT ALLOCATED v 2 RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED v 3 INCOME AND RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED Locations 181-270 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION INCSEFLA 1 181 A SELF EMPLOYMENT FLAG v 0 NO ALLOCATION v 1 INCOME AMOUNT ALLOCATED v 2 RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED v 3 INCOME AND RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED INCFRFLA 1 1B2 A FARM INCOME FLAG v 0 NO ALLOCATION v 1 INCOME AMOUNT ALLOCATED v 2 RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED v 3 INCOME AND RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED INCUSFLA 1 183 A U.S. GOVERNMENT (SOCIAL SECURITY RAILROAD/RETIREMENT) FLAG v 0 NO ALLOCATION v 1 INCOME AMOUNT ALLOCATED v 2 RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED v 3 INCOME AND RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED INCSSFLA 1 184 A SUPPLEMENTAL SECURITY INCOME FLAG v 0 NO ALLOCATION v 1 INCOME AMOUNT ALLOCATED v 2 RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED v 3 INCOME AND RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED INCPAFLA 1 185 A PUBLIC ASSISTANCE FLAG v 0 NO ALLOCATION v 1 INCOME AMOUNT ALLOCATED v 2 RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED v 3 INCOME AND RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED INCINTFL 1 186 A INTEREST FLAG v 0 NO ALLOCATION v 1 INCOME AMOUNT ALLOCATED v 2 RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED v 3 INCOME AND RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED INCDIVFL 1 187A DIVIDEND FLAG v 0 NO ALLOCATION v 1 INCOME AMOUNT ALLOCATED v 2 RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED v 3 INCOME AND RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED INCVPFLA 1 188 A VETERANS PAYMENTS FLAG v 0 NO ALLOCATION v 1 INCOME AMOUNT ALLOCATED v 2 RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED v 3 INCOME AND RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED INCRETFL 1 189 A RETIREMENT INCOME FLAG v 0 NO ALLOCATION v 1 INCOME AMOUNT ALLOCATED v 2 RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED v 3 INCOME AND RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED INCCSFLA 1 190 A CHILD SUPPORT - FLAG v 0 NO ALLOCATION v 1 INCOME AMOUNT ALLOCATED v 2 RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED v 3 INCOME AND RECIPIENCY TYPE ALLOCATED 151A 5 191 N WAGES OR SALARIES AMOUNT * NOTE: INCLUDES SELF-EMPLOYED * INCORPORATED * VALUE RANGES FROM 00000 TO 99999 I51B 6 196 N SELF EMPLOYMENT INCOME AMOUNT LEADING INDICATES LOSS * VALUE RANGES FROM -09999 TO 099999 I51C 6 202 N FARM INCOME AMOUNT * LEADING I INDICATES LOSS VALUE RANGES FROM -09999 TO 099999 152A 5 208 N INCOME FROM SOCIAL SECURITY AND/OR *I52B RAILROAD RETIREMENT VALUE RANGES FROM 00000 TO 19999 4 213 N SUPPLEMENTAL SECURITY INCOME AMOUNT VALUE RANGES FROM 0000 TO 9999 153A 5 217 N PUBLIC ASSISTANCE AMOUNT * VALUE RANGES FROM 00000 TO 99999 I53B 5 222 N INTEREST AMOUNT * VALUE RANGES FROM 00000 TO 99999 I53C 6 227 N DIVIDENDS, RENTALS, TRUST INCOME AMOUNT LEADING -.1 INDICATES LOSS VALUE RANGES FROM -09999 TO 099999 1530 5 233 N VETERANS, UNEMPLOYMENT, WORKMAN'S COMP AMOUNT VALUE RANGES FROM 00000 TO 99999 I53E 5 238 N PENSION INCOME AMOUNT * VALUE RANGES FROM 00000 TO 99999 I53F 5 243 N ALIMONY, CHILD SUPPORT, OTHER INCOME * AMOUNT VALUE RANGES FROM 00000 TO 99999 PINCTOT 7 248 N PERSONAL INCOME TOTAL * VALUE RANGES FROM -150000 TO N (PERSONAL INCOME TOTAL) PINCEARN 7 255 N TOTAL EARNINGS * VALUE RANGES FROM -020000 TO N * (TOTAL EARNINGS) PINCOTH 7 262 N TOTAL OTHER INCOME * VALUE RANGES FROM -N (TOTAL OTHER INCOME LOSS) TO N (TOTAL OTHER INCOME) FLAG51A 1 269A TOP CODED FLAG * FLAGS 1A THRU FLPINOTH ARE FLAGS INDICATING THAT THE CORRESPONDING ITEM HAS BEEN TOP-CODED FOR CONFIDENTIALITY v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLAG51B 1 270A TOP CODED FLAG Locations 271-297 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLAG51C 1 271 A TOP CODED FLAG v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLAG52A 1 272 A TOP CODED FLAG v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLAG52B 1 273 A TOP CODED FLAG v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLAG53A 1 274 A TOP CODED FLAG v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLAG53B 1 275 A TOP CODED FLAG v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLAG53C 1 276 A TOP CODED FLAG v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLAG53D 1 277 A TOP CODED FLAG v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLAG53E 1 278 A TOP CODED FLAG v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLAG53F 1 279 A TOP CODED FLAG v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLPINTOT 1 280 A TOP CODED FLAG v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLPINERN 1 281 A TOP CODED FLAG v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FLPINOTH 1 282 A TOP CODED FLAG v 0 NOT TOP CODED v 1 TOP CODED FILL16 6 283A FILLER PLOWINC 6 289 N LOW INCOME (POVERTY) CUT-OFF DOLLAR AMT NIU, PERSONS LESS THAN 65 RBEMPST 1 295 A LABOR FORCE RECODE 1 v 0 NIU v 1 FULL TIME v 2 PART TIME v 3 UNEMPLOYED EXPERIENCED v 4 UNEMPLOYED NOT EXPERIENCED v 5 ARMED FORCES v 6 NOT IN LABOR FORCE REMPSTA 1 296 A LABOR FORCE RECODE 2 v 0 NIU v 1 NOT IN LABOR FORCE v 2 UNEMPLOYED v 3 NONAGRICULTURAL EMPLOYMENT v 4 AGRICULTURAL EMPLOYMENT RHHDFMS 2 297 A HOUSEHOLD RECODE 1 v 01 FAMILY HOUSEHOLDER v 02 SPOUSE OF HOUSEHOLDER: * CHILD OF HOUSEHOLDER: * UNDER 18, SINGLE NEVER MARRIED: v 03 REFERENCE PERSON OF RELATED * SUBFAMILY v 04 NOT IN A RELATED SUBFAMILY * UNDER 18, EVER MARRIED: v 05 REFERENCE PERSON OF RELATED * SUBFAMILY v 06 SPOUSE OF RELATED SUBFAMILY * REFERENCE PERSON v 07 NOT IN A RELATED SUBFAMILY * 18 YEARS OLD AND OVER, SINGLE (NEVER * MARRIED): v 08 REFERENCE PERSON OF RELATED SUB- * FAMILY v 09 NOT IN A RELATED SUBFAMILY * 18 YEARS OLD AND OVER, EVER MARRIED: v 10 REFERENCE PERSON OF RELATED SUB- * FAMILY v 11 SPOUSE OF RELATED SUBFAMILY * REFERENCE PERSON v 12 NOT IN A RELATED SUBFAMILY v 13 GRANDCHILD UNDER 18, SINGLE (NEVER * MARRIED) OF HOUSEHOLDER * OTHER RELATIVE OF REFERENCE PERSON: * UNDER 18, SINGLE (NEVER MARRIED): v 14 REFERENCE PERSON OF RELATED SUB- * FAMILY v 15 CHILD OF RELATED SUBFAMILY * REFERENCE PERSON v 16 NOT IN A RELATED SUBFAMILY * UNDER 18, EVER MARRIED: v 17 REFERENCE PERSON OF RELATED SUB- * FAMILY v 18 SPOUSE OF RELATED SUBFAMILY * REFERENCE PERSON v 19 NOT IN A RELATED SUBFAMILY * 18 YEARS OLD AND OVER, SINGLE (NEVER * MARRIED): v 20 REFERENCE PERSON OF A RELATED * SUB FAMILY v 21 NOT IN A RELATED SUBFAMILY 18 YEARS OLD AND OVER, EVER MARRIED: v 22 REFERENCE PERSON OF A RELATED SUB- Y SPOUSE OF A RELATED SUBFAMILY * REFERENCE PERSON v 24 NOT IN A RELATED SUBFAMILY * IN UNRELATED SUBFAMILY: v 25 REFERENCE PERSON OF UNRELATED SUB- * FAMILY v 26 SPOUSE OF UNRELATED SUBFAMILY * REFERENCE PERSON v 27 CHILD, UNDER 18, SINGLE (NEVER * MARRIED) OF UNRELATED * REFERENCE PERSON * OTHER RELATIVE OF UNRELATED SUB- * FAMILY REFERENCE PERSON: v 28 UNDER 18, SINGLE (NEVER MARRIED) v 29 UNDER 18, EVER MARRIED v 30 18 YEARS OLD AND OVER, SINGLE * (NEVER MARRIED) v 31 18 YEARS OLD AND OVER, EVER * MARRIED * NOT IN A FAMILY: v 32 NONFAMILY HOUSEHOLDER v 33 UNRELATED INDIVIDUAL v 34 IN GROUP QUARTERS, UNRELATED * INDIVIDUALS Locations 299-313 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION RHHDREL 1 299 A HOUSEHOLD RECODE 2 v 1 HOUSEHOLDER v 2 SPOUSE OF HOUSEHOLDER v 3 CHILD OF HOUSEHOLDER, UNDER lB, NEVER * MARRIED v 4 CHILD OF HOUSEHOLDER, UNDER 18 * EVER MARRIED v 5 CHILD OF HOUSEHOLDER, 18 + v 6 OTHER RELATIVE OF HOUSEHOLDER v 7 NONRELATIVE OF HOUSEHOLDER v 8 IN GROUP QUARTERS, UNRELATED * INDIVIDUALS RFAMREL 2 300 A HOUSEHOLD RECODE 3 v 01 FAMILY HOUSEHOLDER v 02 SPOUSE OF HOUSEHOLDER v 03 CHILD OF HOUSEHOLDER, UNDER 18, * NEVER MARRIED v 04 CHILD OF HOUSEHOLDER, UNDER 18, * EVER MARRIED v 05 18 YEARS AND OVER v 06 GRANDCHILD OF HOUSEHOLDER, UNDER 18 * NEVER MARRIED * OTHER RELATIVE OF HOUSEHOLDER OR * REFERENCE PERSON OF UNRELATED SUBFAMILY v 07 UNDER 18 YEARS, NEVER MARRIED v 08 UNDER 18 YEARS, EVER MARRIED v 09 OTHER RELATIVE OF HOUSEHOLDER 18 YEARS AND OVER v 10 NON FAMILY HOUSEHOLDER v 11 UNRELATED INDIVIDUAL RFAMST 1 302 A HOUSEHOLD RECODE 4 v 1 FAMILY HOUSEHOLDER v 2 SPOUSE v 3 RELATED CHILDREN UNDER 6 YEARS v 4 RELATED CHILDREN 6 TO 17 YEARS v 5 OTHER FAMILY MEMBER v 6 UNRELATED INDIVIDUAL, MALE v 7 UNRELATED INDIVIDUAL, FEMALE RPARENT 1 303 A PARENTS RECODE (PRESENCE OF PARENTS) v 0 NIU v 1 BOTH PARENTS PRESENT v 2 MOTHER ONLY PRESENT v 3 FATHER ONLY PRESENT v 4 NEITHER PARENT PRESENT RAGEl 2 304 A AGE RECOOE 1 v 00 NIU v 01 15 YEARS v 02 16 AND 17 YEARS v 03 18 AND 19 YEARS v 04 20 AND 21 YEARS v 05 22 TO 24 YEARS v 06 25 TO 29 YEARS v 07 30 TO 34 YEARS v 08 35 TO 39 YEARS v 09 40 TO 44 YEARS v ID 45 TO 49 YEARS v 11 50 TO 54 YEARS v 12 55 TO 59 YEARS v 13 60 TO 61 YEARS v 14 62 TO 64 YEARS v 15 65 TO 69 YEARS v 16 70 TO 74 YEARS v 17 75 YEARS AND OVER RAGE4 1 306A AGE RECODE v 1 UNDER 18 YEARS v 2 18 TO 64 YEARS v 3 65 YEARS AND OVER RWEXP 2 307A WEEKS WORKED REOCDE * NOTE: FULL TIME INDICATES USUALLY WORKED 35 HOURS OR MORE PER * WEEK; PART TIME INDICATES WORKED LESS THAN 35 HOURS PER WEEK. 00 NIU v 01 50 TO 52 WEEKS -WORKED FULL TIME v 02 48 TO 49 WEEKS -WORKED FULL TIME v 03 40 TO 47 WEEKS -WORKED FULL TIME v 04 27 TO 39 WEEKS -WORKED FULL TIME v 05 14 TO 26 WEEKS -WORKED FULL TIME v 06 13 WEEKS OR LESS-WORKED FULL TIME v 07 SO TO 52 WEEKS -WORKED PART TIME v 08 48 TO 49 WEEKS -WORKED PART TIME v 09 40 TO 47 WEEKS -WORKED PART TIME v 10 27 TO 39 WEEKS -WORKED PART TIME v 11 14 TO 26 WEEKS -WORKED PART TIME v 12 13 WEEKS OR LESS-WORKED PART TIME v 13 NONWORKER RWEWKRS 1 309 A PART-FULL TIME RECODE * NOTE: FULL YEAR WORKER INDICATES WORKED SO WEEKS OR MORE; PART YEAR WORKER INDICATES WORKED LESS THAN 50 WEEKS. v 0 NIU v 1 FULL TIME (FULL YEAR WORKER) v 2 PART TIME (FULL YEAR WORKER) v 3 FULL TIME (PART YEAR WORKER) v 4 PART TIME (PART YEAR WORKER) v 5 NONWORKER RWELKNW 1 310 A WORK RECODE 1 * WORK - v* EXPERIENCE WEEKS LOOKING NON-WORKERS 0 NIU v 1 NONE (NOT LOCKING FOR WORK) v 2 1 TO 4 WEEKS LOOKING v 3 5 TO 14 WEEKS LOOKING v 4 15 TO 26 WEEKS LOOKING v 5 27 TO 39 WEEKS LOOKING v 6 40 OR MORE WEEKS LOOKING v 7 WORKERS RWEiiEMP 1 311 A WORK RECODE 2 * PART YEAR WORKER WEEKS LOOKING v 0 NIU v 1 NONE v 2 1 TO 4 WEEKS v 3 5 TO 10 WEEKS v 4 11 TO 14 WEEKS v 5 15 TO 26 WEEKS v 6 27 TO 39 WEEKS v 7 40 OR MORE WEEKS v 8 FULL YEAR WORKER v 9 NONWORKER RPYRSN 1 312 A WORK RECOD+ 3 PART YEAR REASONS FOR NOT WORKING v 0 NIU v 1 UNEMPLOYED v 2 ILL OR DISABLED v 3 KEEPING HOUSE v 4 GOING TO SCHOOL v 5 ARMED FORCES v 6 RETIRED v 7 OTHER v 8 FULL YEAR WORKER v 9 NEVER WORKED REARNER 1 313 A EARNER RECODE * NOTE: EARNER RECEIVED WAGE AND SALARY OR SELF-EMPLOYMENT * INCOME. v 0 NIU v 1 EARNER v 2 NONEARNER Locations 314-320 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION RCLWK 1 314 A CLASS OF WORKER RECODE 1 v 0 NIU v 1 PRIVATE v 2 GOVERNMENT v 3 SELF-EMPLOYED v 4 WITHOUT PAY v 5 NEVER WORKED FILL17 1 315 A FILLER RWEMIND 2 316 A MAJOR INDUSTRY RECODE 3 * (LONGEST JOB) * SEE APPENDIX A3 v 00 NIU v 01 AGRICULTURE, FORESTRY, AND FISHERIES v 02 MINING v 03 CONSTRUCTION v 04 DURABLE GOODS v 05 NONDURABLE GOODS v 06 TRANSPORT, COMMUNICATIONS, AND OTHER * PUBLIC UTILITIES v 07 WHOLESALE TRADE v 08 RETAIL TRADE v 09 FINANCE, INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE v 10 BUSINESS AND REPAIR SERVICES v 11 PERSONAL SERVICES, INCLUDING PRIVATE * HOUSEHOLDS v 12 ENTERTAINMENT AND RECREATION SERVICE v 13 PROFESSIONAL AND RELATED SERVICES v 14 PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION v 15 DID NOT WORK OR IN ARMED FORCES * PREVIOUS YEAR RPOCCU2 2 318A DETAILED OCCUPATION RECODE 3 * (LONGEST JOB) V 00 NIU v v 01 ADMINISTRATORS, AND PUBLIC ADMIN- ISTRATION OFFICIALS 02 MANAGERS AND ADMINISTRATORS, EXCEPT PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION v 03 SALARIED v 04 SELF-EMPLOYED v 05 MANAGEMENT RELATED OCCUPATIONS v 06 ACCOUNTANTS AND AUDITORS v 07 ENGINEERS, ARCHITECTS, AND SURVEYORS v 08 ENGINEERS v 09 NATURAL SCIENTISTS AND MATHEMATICIANS v 10 COMPUTER SYSTEMS ANALYSTS AND SCIENTISTS v 11 HEALTH DIAGNOSING OCCUPATIONS v 12 PHYSICIANS AND DENTISTS v 13 HEALTH ASSESSMENT AND TREATING OCCUPA- * TIONS v 14 TEACHERS, LIBRARIANS, AND COUNSELORS v 15 TEACHERS, EXCEPT POSTSECONDARY v 16 OTHER PROFESSIONAL SPECIALTY OCCUPATIONS v 17 HEALTH TECHNOLOGISTS AND TECHNICIANS v 18 ENGINEERING AND SCIENCE TECHNICIANS v 19 TECHNICIANS, EXCEPT HEALTH, * ENGINEERING, AND SCIENCE v 20 SUPERVISORS AND PROPRIETORS, SALES * OCCUPATIONS v 21 SALES REPRESENTATIVES, COMMODITIES AND * FINANCE v 22 OTHER SALES OCCUPATIONS v 23 COMPUTER EQUIPMENT OPERATORS v 24 SECRETARIES', STENOGRAPHERS, AND * TYPISTS v 25 FINANCIAL RECORDS PROFESSING * OCCUPATIONS v 26 OTHER ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT * OCCUPATIONS, INCLUDING CLERICAL v 27 PRIVATE HOUSEHOLD SERVICE OCCUPATIONS v 28 PROTECTIVE SERVICE OCCUPATIONS v 29 FOOD SERVICE OCCUPATIONS v 30 HEALTH SERVICE OCCUPATIONS v 31 CLEANING AND BUILDING SERVICE OCCU- * PATIONS v 32 PERSONAL SERVICE OCCUPATIONS v 33 FARM OPERATORS AND MANAGERS v 34 FARM OCCUPATIONS, EXCEPT MANAGERIAL v 35 RELATED AGRICULTURAL OCCUPATIONS v 36 FORESTRY AND FISHING OCCUPATIONS v 37 MECHANICS AND REPAIRERS v 38 CONSTRUCTION TRADES AND EXTRACTIVE * OCCUPATIONS v 39 CARPENTERS v 40 SUPERVISORS, PRODUCTION OCCUPATIONS v 41 PRECISION METAL WORKING OCCUPATIONS v 42 OTHER PRECISION PRODUCTION OCCUPATIONS v 43 MACHINE OPERATORS AND TENDERS, * EXCEPT PRECISION v 44 FABRICATORS, ASSEMBLERS, AND HAND WORKING OCCUPATIONS v 45 PR00UCTION INSPECTORS, TESTERS, * SAMPLERS, AND WEIGHERS v 46 TRANSPORTATION OCCUPATIONS v 47 MATERIAL MOVING EQUIPMENT OPERATORS v 48 CONSTRUCTION LABORERS v 49 FREIGHT, STOCK, AND MATERIAL HANDLERS v 50 OTHER SPECIFIED HANDLERS, EQUIPMENT * CLEANERS AND HELPERS v 51 LABORERS, EXCEPT CONSTRUCTION v 52 ARMED FORCES, CURRENTLY CIVILIAN v 53 DID NOT WORK IN PREVIOUS YEAR RWEMOCG 2 320 A MAJOR OCCUPATION RECODE 4 * (LONGEST JOB) * SEE APPENDIX B3 v DO NIU v O1 EXECUTIVE, ADMINISTRATIVE, AND * MANAGERIAL OCCUPATIONS v 02 PROFESSIONAL SPECIALTY OCCUPATIONS v 03 TECHNICIANS AND RELATED SUPPORT * OCCUPATIONS v 04 SALES OCCUPATIONS v 05 ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT OCCUPATIONS, * INCLUDING CLERICAL v 06 PRIVATE HOUSEHOLD SERVICE * OCCUPATIONS v 07 PROTECTIVE SERVICE OCCUPATIONS v 08 SERVICE OCCUPATIONS, EXCEPT HOUSE- * HOLD AND PROTECTIVE v 09 FARMING, FORESTRY, AND FISHING * OCCUPATIONS v 10 PRECISION PRODUCTION, CRAFT, AND * REPAIR OCCUPATIONS v 11 MACHINE OPERATORS, ASSEMBLERS, AND * INSPECTORS v 12 TRANSPORTATION AND MATERIAL MOVING * OCCUPATIONS v 13 HANDLERS, EQUIPMENT CLEANERS, HELPERS * AND LABORERS v 14 ARMED FORCES, CURRENTLY CIVILIAN v 15 DID NOT WORK IN PREVIOUS YEAR Locations 322-326 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION RWEIND 2 322 A DETAILED INDUSTRY RECODE 4 * (LONGEST JOB) v 00 NIU v 01 AGRICULTURE v 02 MINING v 03 CONSTRUCTION v 04 LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS, EXCEPT * FURNITURE v 05 FURNITURE AND FIXTURES v 06 STONE, CLAY, GLASS, AND CONCRETE PRODUCTS v 07 PRIMARY METALS v 08 FABRICATED METALS v 09 NOT SPECIFIED METAL INDUSTRIES v 10 MACHINERY, EXC. ELECT. v 11 ELECTRICAL MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT, AND * SUPPLIES v 12 MOTOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT v 13 AIRCRAFT AND PARTS v 14 OTHER TRANSPORTATION EQUIPMENT v 15 PROFESSIONAL AND PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIP- * MENT, AND WATCHES v 16 TOYS, AMUSEMENTS, AND SPORTING GOODS v 17 MISCELLANEOUS AND NOT SPECIFIED * MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES v 18 FOOD AND KINDRED PRODUCTS v 19 TOBACCO MANUFACTURES v 20 TEXTILE MILL PRODUCTS v 21 APPAREL AND OTHER FINISHED TEXTILE * PRODUCTS v 22 PAPER AND ALLIED PRODUCTS v 23 PRINTING, PUBLISHING AND ALLIED * INDUSTRIES v 24 CHEMICALS AND ALLIED PRODUCTS v 25 PETROLEUM AND COAL PRODUCTS v 26 RUBBER AND MISCELLANEOUS PLASTIC * PRODUCTS v 27 LEATHER AND LEATHER PRODUCTS v 28 TRANSPORTATION v 29 COMMUNICATIONS v 30 UTILITIES AND SANITARY SERVICES v 31 WHOLESALE TRADE v 32 RETAIL TRADE v 33 BANKING AND OTHER FINANCE v 34 INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE v 35 PRIVATE HOUSEHOLD SERVICES v 36 BUSINESS SERVICES v 37 REPAIR SERVICES v 38 PERSONAL SERVICES, EXCEPT PRIVATE * HOUSEHOLD v 39 ENTERTAINMENT AND RECREATION SERVICES v 40 HOSPITALS v 41 HEALTH SERVICES, EXCEPT HOSPITALS v 42 EDUCATIONAL SERVICES v 43 SOCIAL SERVICES v 44 OTHER PROFESSIONAL SERVICES v 45 FORESTRY AND FISHERIES v 46 PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION v 47 DID NOT WORK OR IN ARMED FORCES IN PREVIOUS YEAR RPINCOM 2 324 A PERSON'S INCOME RECODE v 00 NIU v 01 NONE v 02 LOSS v 03 $1 TO $999 v 04 $1,000 TO $1,999 v 05 $2,000 TO $2,499 v 06 $2,500 TO $2,999 v 07 $3,000 TO $3,499 v 08 $3,500 TO $3,999 v 09 $4,000 TO $4,999 v 10 $5,000 TO $5,999 v 11 $6,000 TO $6,999 v 12 $7,000 TO $7,499 v 13 $7,500 TO $7,999 v 14 $8,000 TO $8,499 v 15 $8,500 TO $8,999 v 16 $9,000 TO $9,999 v 17 $10,000 TO $12,499 v 18 $12,500 TO $14,999 v 19 $15,000 TO $17,499 v 20 $17,500 TO $19,999 v 21 $20,000 TO $24,999 v 22 $25,000 TO $29,999 v 23 $30,000 TO $34,999 v 24 $35,000 TO $39,999 v 25 $40,000 TO $49,999 v 26 $50,000 TO $59,999 v 27 $60,000 TO $74,999 v 28 $75,000 AND OVER RPSINC1 2 326 A SOURCE OF INCOME RECODE v 00 NIU v 01 WAGE OR SALARY ONLY v 02 NON FARM ONLY v 03 FARM ONLY v 04 NON FARM AND FARM v 05 WAGE OR SALARY AND NONFARM SELF- EMPLOYMENT INCOME ONLY v 06 WAGE OR SALARY AND FARM SELF- EMPLOYMENT INCOME ONLY 07 WAGE OR SALARY, NONFARM AND FARM ONLY v 08 WAGE OR SALARY AND PROPERTY INC ONLY v 09 WAGE OR SALARY AND OTHER INCOME v 10 N0NFARM INC , PROPERTY INC ONLY v 11 NONFARM SE INCOME AND OTHER INCOME v 12 FARM INC, PROPERTY INC ONLY v 13 FARM SE INCOME AND OTHER INCOME v 14 WAGE/SALARY, NON FARM, PROPERTY INCOME v 15 WAGE/SALARY, NONFARM, OTHER INCOME v 16 WAGE/SALARY, FARM, PROPERTY INCOME v 17 WAGE/SALARY, FARM SE AND OTHER INCOME v 18 OTHER COMBINATIONS v 19 SOCIAL SECURITY v 20 PUBLIC ASSISTANCE INCOME ONLY v 21 PENSION INCOME ONLY v 22 PENSION AND PROPERTY INCOME ONLY v 23 SOCIAL SECURITY AND PUBLIC ASSISTANCE v 24 SOCIAL SECURITY AND PROPERTY INCOME v 25 SOCIAL SECURITY AND PENSION INCOME ON v 26 SOCIAL SECURITY, PENSIONS, : PROPERTY v 27 ALL OTHER COMBINATIONS v 28 NO INCOME Locations 328-337 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION RGENMOB 1 328A MIGRATION - RESIDENCE 1986 TO 1987 1/ y 1 NONMOVER v DIFFERENT HOUSE SAME COUNTY v 3 DIFFERENT COUNTY, SAME STATE, SAME SMSA v* 4 DIFFERENT COUNTY, SAME STATE, DIFFERENT SMSA 5 DIFF COUNTY, DIF STATE, CONTIGUOUS v 6 DIFF COUNTY, DIF STATE, NONCONTIGUOUS v 7 MOVERS FROM ABROAD v 8 NOT IN MIGRATION SAMPLE v 9 MOVED WITHIN SAME STATE, DIFF. CNTY. RMIGREG I 329A REGION OF RESIDENCE IN 1986 - MIGRATION v y 1 NNOORRTTHHEACESNTTRAL 3 SOUTH v 4 WEST v 5 ABROAD v 6 NOT IN MIGRATION SAMPLE RUACPLDS I 330 A SMSA RESIDENCE IN 1986 RECODE 1/ v y 0 NIU,NONMOVER 1 CENTRAL CITY 2 SMSA BALANCE v 3 NON SMSA v 4 NOT IDENTIFIABLE PPRECTYP 1 331 A PERSON RECORD TYPE v 3 PERSON RECORD LINENO 2 332A LINE NUMBER PARENT 1 334 A PARENT PRESENT v VSPOUSE 0 YES, PARENT 1 335 A SPOUSE PRESENT v VFILLl8 0 YES, SPOUSE 1 NO SPOUSE 1 336A FILLER MIGSTATE 2 337 A STATE RESIDENCE IN 1986 CODE v 11 MAINE v 12 NEW HAMPSHIRE v 13 VERMONT v y 14 RMHAODSSEACHISULSAENIDTS v 16 CONNECTICUT 21 NEW YORK v 22 NEW JERSEY v 23 PENNSYLVANIA v 31 OHIO v 32 INDIANA v 33 ILLINOIS v 34 MICHIGAN v 35 WISCONSIN v 41 MINNESOTA v 42 IOWA v 43 MISSOURI v 44 NORTH DAKOTA v 45 SOUTH DAKOTA v 46 NEBRASKA v 47 KANSAS v 51 DELAWARE v 52 MARYLAND v 53 DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA v 54 VIRGINIA v 55 WEST VIRGINIA v 56 NORTH CAROLINA v 57 SOUTH CAROLINA v 58 GEORGIA v 59 FLORIDA v 61 KENTUCKY v 62 TENNESSEE v 63 ALABAMA v 64 MISSISSIPPI v 71 ARKANSAS v 72 LOUISIANA v 73 OKLAHOMA v 74 TEXAS v 81 MONTANA v 82 IDAHO v 83 WYOMING v 84 COLORADO v 85 NEW MEXICO v 86 ARIZONA v 87 UTAH v 88 NEVADA v 91 WASHINGTON v 92 OREGON v 93 CALIFORNIA v 94 ALASKA v 95 HAWAII v 98 OVERSEAS Locations 339-350 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION MIGSAME 1 339A LIVING IN SAME HOUSE MARCH 1986 v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO UACPLREC 1 340A SMSA RESIDENCE MARCH 1986 1/ v 0 NIU, NONM0VER v 1 SMSA v 2 NON SMSA v 3 NOT IDENTIFIABLE MTR1REC 2 341 A RESIDENCE 1986 TO RESIDENCE 1987 1/ v 01 NONMOVER v 02 SMSA TO SMSA v 03 SMSA TO NON SMSA v 04 NON SMSA TO SMSA v 05 NON SMSA TO NON SMSA v 06 ABROAD TO SMSA v 07 ABROAD TO NON SMSA v 08 NIU (CHILDREN 1 YR OLD) v 09 NOT IDENTIFIABLE PENSPLAN 1 343 A EXISTENCE OF PENSION PLAN BY EMPLOYER v 0 NIU v 1 EMPLOYER HAS PENSION PLAN v 2 EMPLOYER DID NOT HAVE PENSION PLAN INCLINPP 1 344 A INCLUDED IN PENSION PLAN AT WORK v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO INCLINGH 1 345 A INCLUDED IN EMPLOYER GROUP HEALTH PLAN v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO PAIDGH 1 346 A EMPLOYER HELPED PAY FOR GROUP HEALTH PLAN v 0 NIU v 1 EMPLOYER PAID FOR ALL OF GROUP HEALTH PLAN v 2 EMPLOYER PAID FOR PART OF GROUP HEALTH PLAN v 3 EMPLOYER DID NOT PAY FOR GROUP * HEALTH PLAN WHOELSGH 1 347A OTHER PERSONS COVERED BY GROUP * HEALTH PLAN v 0 NIU v 1 SPOUSE ALSO COVERED v 2 CHILD(REN) ALSO COVERED v 3 SPOUSE AND CHILD(REN) ALSO COVERED v 4 NO ONE ELSE COVERED v 5 OTHER COMBINATION OF PERSONS ALSO * COVERED COVERGH 1 348A COVERED BY GROUP HEALTH (EDITED) NOTE: INCLUDES PERSONS WHO ARE NOT ENROLLED IN GROUP HEALTH, BUT ARE COVERED BY ANOTHER HOUSE- HOLD MEMBER'S POLICY. v 1 YES v 2 NO HAVEMDCR 1 349 A COVERED BY MEDICARE v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO COVMEDCR 1 350 A COVERED BY MEDICARE (EDITED) NOTE: INCLUDES PERSONS WHO ARE NOT ENROLLED IN MEDICARE, BUT ARE COVERED BY ANOTHER HOUSEHOLD MEMBER'S POLICY. v 1 YES v 2 NO Locations 351-396 DATA DATA CATEGORY NAME SIZE BEGIN TYPE VALUE DESCRIPTION HAVEMDCD 1 351 A COVERED BY MEDICAID v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO COVMEDCD 1 352 A COVERED BY MEDICAID (EDITED) NOTE: INCLUDES PERSONS WHO ARE NOT ENROLLED IN MEDICAID, BUT ARE COVERED BY ANOTHER HOUSE- HOLD MEMBER'S POLICY. v 1 YES v 2 NO HAVECPYN 1 353 A COVERED BY CHAMPUS OR MILITARY * HEALTH CARE v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO COVERCP 1 354 A COVERED BY CHAMPUS OR MILITARY HEALTH CARE (EDITED) NOTE: INCLUDES PERSONS WHO ARE NOT ENROLLED IN CHAMPUS OR * MILITARY HEALTH CARE, BUT ARE COVERED BY ANOTHER HOUSEHOLD MEMBER'S POLICY. v 1 YES v 2 NO HAVEHIYN 1 355A OTHER HEALTH INSURANCE v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO COVERHI 1 356A COVERED BY OTHER HEALTH INSURANCE (EDITED) NOTE: INCLUDES PERSONS WHO ARE NOT ENROLLED IN OTHER HEALTH INSURANCE, BUT ARE COVERED BY ANOTHER HOUSEHOLD MEMBER'S POLICY. v 1 YES v 2 NO WHOELSHI 1 357A OTHER PERSONS COVERED BY HEALTH INSURANCE v 0 NIU v 1 SPOUSE ALSO COVERED v 2 CHILD(REN) ALSO COVERED v 3 SPOUSE AND CHILD(REN) ALSO COVERED v 4 NO ONE ELSE COVERED v $ OTHER COMBINATION ALSO COVERED FILL19 3 358A FILLER ELIGIBIL 1 361 A ROTATION GROUPS ELIGIBILITY * ITEMS HRSWORK THRU BAEARNWK WERE * ASKED IN TWO ROTATION GROUPS, 1 AND 5 v 0 NOT ELIGIBLE v 1 ELIGIBLE (ROTATION GROUP 1 OR 5) HRSWORK 2 362 N USUAL HOURS WORKED PER WEEK * NOT CODED 1-99 USUAL HOURS WORKED PER WEEK PAIDHOUR 1 364 A PAID HOURLY v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO EARNHOUR 4 365 N HOURLY EARNINGS (TWO IMPLIED DECIMALS) * NOT CODED * 0001-9999 HOURLY EARNINGS EARNWEEK 3 369 N EARN WEEKLY BEFORE DEDUCTIONS * NOT CODED 001-999 USUAL WEEKLY EARNINGS BEARNWGT 11 372 A EARNINGS WEIGHT (UNIVERSE SAME * AS ELIGIBLE = 1 IN ELIGIBIL) * (TWO IMPLIED DECIMALS) BAHRSWOK I 383 A ALLOCATION FLAGS * ITEMS BAHRSWOK THRU BAEARNWK ARE * ALLOCATION FLAGS FOR THE CORRESPONDING * ITEMS v 0 NOT ALLOCATED v 1 ALLOCATED BAPAIDHR 1 384 A ALLOCATION FLAG BAEARNHR 1 385 A ALLOCATION FLAG BAEARNWK 1 386 A ALLOCATION FLAG LUMEMBER 1 387 A LABOR UNION MEMBER v 0 Not coded (NC) v 1 YES v 2 NO LABORUN 1 388 A LABOR UNION COVERAGE v 0 NOT CODED (NC) v 1 YES v 2 NO SPOUSELN 2 389 A SPOUSE LINE NUMBER v 00 NIU * LINE NUMBER RANGE 01-42 EARNHRTC 1 391 A HOURLY EARNING FLAG INTERVIEWER CHECK ITEM v 0 NIU v 1 TOP COOED BINTCKAG 1 392 A PERSON 14 YEARS OR OLDER * INTERVIEWED CHECK ITEM v 0 NIU v 1 16-24 YEARS OF AGE v 2 ALL OTHERS BATTEND 1 393 A HIGH SCHOOL/COLLEGE ATTENDANCE v 0 NIU v 1 YES v 2 NO BHSCOLGE 1 394 A ATTENDING HIGH SCHOOL OR COLLEGE v 0 NIU v 1 HIGH SCHOOL V 2 COLLEGE OR UNIVERSITY BSHLFTPT 1 395 A ENROLLED IN SCHOOL FULL-TIME OR PART-TIME v 0 NIU v 1 FULL-TIME v 2 PART-TIME FILL 13 396A FILLERGLOSSARY Geographic Concepts Geographic Division. An area composed of contiguous States, with Alaska and Hawaii also included in one of the divisions. (A State is one of the 51 major political units in the United States.) The nine geographic divisions have been largely unchanged for the presentation of summary statistics since the 191 cons. There are four regions: Northeast, Midwest (formerty North Central), 1West, and South. States and divisions within regions are presented below. NORTHEAST REGION New band Division Middle Atlantic Division Connecticut New Jersey Maine New York Massachusetts New Hampshire Pennsylvania Rhode Island Vermont MIDWEST REGION East North Central Division West North Central Division Illinois Iowa Indiana Kansas Michigan Minnesota Ohio Wisconsin Missouri Nebraska North Dakota South Dakota WEST REGION Mountain Division Pacific Division Arizona Alaska Colorado California Idaho Montana Hawaii Oregon Nevada Washington Utah Wyoming The Midwest Region was designated as the North Central Region until June 1984. SOUTH REGION East South Central Division West South Central Division Alabama Arkansas Kentucky Louisiana Mississippi Oklahoma Tennessee Texas SOUTH ATLANTIC DIVISION Delaware District of Columbia Florida Georgia Maryland North Carolina South Carolina Virginia West Virginia Subject Concepts Age through Food Stamps Age. Age classification is based on the age of the person at his/her last birthday. The adult universe (i.e., population of marriageable age) is comprised of persons 15 years old and over for March supplement data and 14 years and over for CPS labor force data. Prior to 1980, the adult Universe was 14 y March supplement data. Annuities. (See Income.) Armed Forces. Armed Forces members enumerated in off-base housing or on base with their families are included on the CPS data file in March. Only supplemental data on income are included for Armed Forces members. Base Weight. The constant weight assigned to the sample (inverse of the sampling fraction) which is adjusted to produce the final weight. Civilian Labor Force. (See Labor Force.) Class of Worker. This refers to the broad classification of the person's employer. On the March file, these broad classifications for current jobs are private, government, self-employed, without pay, and never worked. Private and government workers are considered "wage and salary workers;" this classification scheme includes self-employed, incorporated persons in with "private" workers. For the longest job held last year, this class of worker scheme includes private; government by level--Federal, State, and local; self-empl farm/nonfarm; and without pay. The wage and salary category for longest job held includes private,government (all levels), and self -employed, incorporated. Dividends. (See Income.) Duration of Unemployment. Duration of unemployment represents the length of time (through the current survey week) during which persons classified as unemployed are continuously looking for work. For personson layoff, duration of unemployment represents the number of full weeks since the termination of their recent employment. A period of two weeks or more during which a person is employed or ceased looking for work is considered to break the continUity of the present period of seeking work. Average duration is an arithmetic mean computed from a distribution by single weeks of unemployment. Earners, Number of. The file includes all persons 15 years old and over in the household with $1 or more in wages and salaries, or $1 or more of a loss in net income from farm or nonfarm self-employment during the preceding year. Earnings Weight. Each person record allows for an earnings weight for current earnings. Education. (See Years of School Completed.) Emnloved. (See Labor Force.) Energy Assistance Program. The Low-Income Energy Assistance Program provides financial assistance to qualified households to help them pay heating costs. The program is funded by the Federal government and administered by the States under broad guidelines. In some States a household may automatically be eligibl for this program if the household receives (1) Aid to Families with dependent Children, (2) Food Stamps, (3)Supplemental Security Income (551), and (4) certain Veterans' benefits. The energy assistance questions were asked for the first time in 1982. Questions asked in the March 1987 survey included (1) recipiency since October 1, 1985, (2) total amount received during the reference period, (3) the principal type of heating fuel used by the household, and (4) if the household was without heat because of inability to pay the heating fuel bill. ESR (Employment Status Recode). This classification is available for each civilian 14 years old and over according to his/her responses to the monthly (basic) labor force items in March. Family. A family is a group of two persons or more (one of whom is the householder) residing together and related by birth, marriage, or adoption. All such persons (including related subfamily members) are considered as members of one family. Beginning with the 1980 CPS, unrelated subfamilies (referred t secondary families) are no longer included in the count of families, nor are the members of unrelated subfamilies included in the count of family members. Family Household. A family household is a household maintained by a family (as defined above), and may include among the household members any unrelated persons (unrelated subfamily members and/or secondary individuals) who may be residing there. The number of family households is equal to the number of families. The count of family household members differs from the count of family members, however, in that the family household members include all persons living in the household, whereas family members include only the householder and his/her relatives. (See the definition of Family). Family Weight. The weight on the family record is the March supplement weight o the householder or reference person. Farm Self-Employment Net Income. The term is defined as net money income (gross receipts minus operating expenses) from the operation of a farm by a person on his own account, as an owner, as a renter, or as asharecropper. Gross receipts include the value of all products sold, government crop loans, money from the rental of farm equipment to others, and incidental receipts from the sale of wood, sand, gravel, etc. Operating expenses include cost of feed, fertilizer, seed, and other farming supplies, cash wages paid to farm hands, depreciation charges, cash rent, interest on farm mortgages, farm building repairs, farm taxes (not State and Federal income taxes), etc. The value of fuel, food, or other farm products used for household living is not included as part of net income. Inventory changes are considered in determining net income only when they are accounted for in replies based on income tax returns or other official records which reflect inventory changes. Final Weight. Used in tabulating monthly labor force items. This weight should not be used when tabulating March Supplement data. Food Stamps. The Food Stamp Act of 1977 was enacted for the purpose of increasing the food purchasing power of eligible households through the use of coupons to purchase food. The Food and Nutrition Service ofthe U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) administers the Food Stamp Program through State and l welfare offices. The Food Stamp Program is the major national income support program which provides benefits to all low-income and low-resource households regardless of household characteristics (e.g., sex, age, disability, etc.). The questions on participation in the Food Stamp Program in the March 1987 CPS were designed to identify households in which one or more of the current members received food stamps during 1986. Once a food stamp household was identified, a question was asked to determine the number of current household members covered by food stamps during 1986. Questions were also asked about the number ofmonths food stamps were received during 1986 and the total face value of all food stamps received du period. Full-Time Worker through Income Full-Time Worker. Persons on full-time schedules include persons working 35 hours or more, persons who worked 1-34 hours for noneconomic reasons (e.g., illness) and usually work full-time, and persons "with a job but not at work" who usually work full-time. Group Health Insurance Coverage. Civilian persons 15 years old and over who worked in 1986 and who participated in group health insurance plans provided by the employer or union were asked whether part or allof the health insurance premiums were paid for by the union or employer and the extent of persons cover Additional questions were asked to determine if sample persons were covered by any other type of health insurance plan. These items are intended to measure retirees covered by continuing employer provided coverage and persons who purchased coverage on their own. Group Quarters. Group quarters are nOninstitutional living arrangement5 for groups not living in cOnventional housing units or groups living in housing Units containing nine or more persons unrelated to the person in charge. Head Versus Householder. Beginning with the March 1980 CPS, the Bureau of the Census discontinued the use of the terms "head of household" and "head of family." Instead, the terms "householder' and "family householder" are used. Highest Grade of School Attended. (See Years of School Completed.) Hours of Work. Hours of work statistics relate to the actual number of hours worked during the survey week. For example, a person who normally works 40 hours a week but who is off on the Veterans Day holiday is reported as working 32 hours even though he is paid for the holiday. For persons working in more than one job, the figures related to the number of hours worked in all jobs during the week. However, all the hours are credited to the major job. Household. A household consists of all the persons who occupy a house, an apartment, or other group of rooms, or a room, which constitutes a housing unit. A group of rooms or a single room is regarded as ahousing unit when it is occupied as separate living quarters; that is, when the occupants do not live any other person in the structure, and when there is direct access from the outside or through a common hall. The count of households excludes persons living in group quarters, such as rooming houses, military barracks, and institutions. Inmates of institutions (mental hospitals, rest homes, cOrrectional institutions, etc.) are not included in the survey. Household Weight. Household weight is the March Supplement weight of the householder. Householder. The householder refers to the person (or one of the persons) in whose name the housing Unit is owned or rented (maintained) or, if there is no such person, any adult member, excluding roomers, boarders, or paid employees. If the house is Owned or rented jointly by a married couple, the householder may be either the husband or the wife. The person designated as the householder is the "reference person" to whom the relationship of all other household members, if any, is recorded. Householder With No Other Relatives In Household. A householder who has no relatives living in the household. This is the entry for a person living alone. Another example is the designated householder of anapartment shared by two or more unrelated individuals. Householder With Other Relatives (lncludina use in Household. The person designated as householder if he/she has one or more relatives (including spouse) living in the household. Husband in Armed Forces. When a woman is reported as married but her husband is not enumerated as amember of the same household, an additional question is asked to determine whether her husband is in Armed Forces. This additional probe is unique to the March CPS only. Women who are reported as separated are not asked the additional question. Income. For each person in the sample who is 15 years old and over, questions are asked on the amount of money income received in the preceding calendar year from each of the following sources: (1) money wages orsalary; (2) net income from nonfarm self-employment; (3) net income from farm self -employment Security or railroad retirement; (5) Supplemental Security income; (6) public assistance or welfare payments; (7)interest (on savings or bonds); (8) dividends, Income from estates or trusts, or net rental Income; (9) veterans payment or unemployment and workmen's compensation; (10) private pensions or government employee pensions; (11) alimony Or child support, regular contributions from persons not living in the household, and other periodic income. Although income statistics refer to receipts during the preceding year, the characteristics of the person such as age, labor force status, etc., and the composition of households refer to the time of the survey. The income of the household does not include amounts received by persons who are members of the household during all or part of the income year if these persons no longer resided with the household at the time of enumeration. Onthe other hand, household income includes amounts reported by persons who did not reside with household during the income year but who were members of the household at the time of enumeration. Data on consumer income collected in the CPS by the Bureau of the Census cover money income received (exclusive of certain money receipts such as capital gains) before payments for personal income taxes, SocialSecurity, union dues, Medicare deductions, etc. Also, money income does not reflect the fact households receive part of their income in the form of nonmoney transfers such as food stamps, health benefits, subsidized housing, and energy assistance; that many farm households receive nonmoney income in the form of rent free housing and goods produced and consumed on the farm; or that nonmoney income is received by some nonfarm residents that often takes the form of the use of business transportation and facilities, or full or partial contributions for retirement programs, medical and educational expenses, etc. be considered when comparing income levels. Moreover, readers should be aware that for many different reasons there is a tendency in household surveys for respondents to under report their income. From an analysis of independently derived income estimates, it has been determined that wages and salaries tend to be much better reported than such income types as public assistance, Social Security, and net income from interest, dividends, rents, etc. Income Sources through Labor Force Income Sources - Wages and Salary. Money wages or salary is defined as total money earnings received for work performed as an employee during the income year. It includes wages, salary, Armed Forces pay, commissions, tips, piece-rate payments, and cash bonuses earned, before deductions are made for taxes, bonds, pensions, union dues, etc. Earnings for self-employed incorporated businesses are considered wage and salary. Income Sources - Nonfarm self-Employment. Net income from nonfarm self -employment is net money income (gross receipts minus expenses) from one's own business, professional enterprise, or partnership. Grossreceipts include the value of all goods sold and services rendered. Expenses include costs of go purchased, rent, heat, light, power, depreciation charges, wages and salaries paid, business taxes (not personal income taxes), etc. In general, inventory changes are considered in determining net income since replies based on income tax returns or other Official records do reflect Inventory changes. However, when values of Inventory changes are not reported, net income figures exclusive of inventory changes are accepted. The value of saleable merchandise consumed by the proprietors of retail stores is not included as part of net income. Income Sources - Farm Self-EmI)lovment. Net income from farm self- employment is net money income (gross receipts minus Operating expenses) from the operation of a farm by a person on his own account, as an owner, as a renter, or as a sharecropper. Gross receipts include the value of all products sold, government crop loans, money received from the rental of farm equipment to others, and incidental receipts from the sale of wood, sand, gravel, etc. Operating expenses include cost of feed, fertilizer, seed, and other farming supplies, cash wages paid to farm hands, depreciation charges, cash rent, interest on farm mortgages, farm building repairs, farm taxes (not State and Federal income taxes), etc. The value of fuel, food, or other farm products used for family living is not included as part of net income. In general, inventory changes are considered in determining net income only when they are accounted for in replies based on income tax returns or other official records which reflect inventory changes; Otherwise, inventory changes are not taken into account. Income Sources - Cal fur. Social Security includes Social Security pensions and survivors' benefits, and permanent disability insurance payments made by the Social Security Administration prior to deductions for medical insurance and railroad retirement insurance checks from the U.S. Government. "Medi reimbursements are not included. Income Sources - SuppIemental Security Income. Supplemental Security Income includes payments made by Federal, State, and local welfare agencies to low income persons who are (1) aged (65 years old and over), (2) blind, or (3) disabled. Income Sources - Public Assistance. Public assistance or welfare payments include public assistance payments such as aid to families with dependent children and general assistance. Income Sources - Interest and Dividends. Interest, dividends, income from estates or trusts, net rental income or royalties include dividends from stockholdings or membership in associations, interest on savings or bonds, periodic receipts from estates or trust funds, net income from rental of a house, store, or other property to others, receipts from boarders or lodgers, and net royalties. Income Sources - Unemployment Compensation, Worker's Compensati~~, and Veterans' Pavments. Unemployment compensation, veterans' payments, or worker's compensation includes: (1) unemployment compensation received from government unemployment insurance agencies or private companies during periods of unemployment and any strike benefits received from union funds; (2) money paid periodically by the Veterans Administration to disabled members of the Armed Forces or to survivors of deceased veterans,subsistence allowances paid to veterans for education and On-thejob training, as well as so-c paid to ex-servicemen as Gl insurance premiums; and (3) worker's compensation received periodically from public or private insurance companies for injuries incurred at work. The cost of this insurance must have been paid by the employer and not by the person. Income Sources - Private and Government Pensions and Annuities. Many employers and unions have established pension program their employees so that upon retirement the employee will receive regular incometo replace his/her earnings. Many of these programs also provide income to the employees if he/sh severely disabled, or to his/her survivors if the employee dies. Other types of retirement income include annuities and paid up life insurance policies. Some people purchase annuities which yield a set amount over a certain number of years. Other people may convert their paid up life insurance policy into an annuity after they retire. Income Sources - A~mon and Child Art. Alimony is money received periodically from a former spouse following a divorce or separation. Child support is money received from a former Spouse for the support of their children following a divorce or legal separation. Money received from relatives or friends other than the former husband or wife is not considered as child support. Receipts Not Counted As Income. Receipts from the following sources are not included as income: (1) Money received from the sale of property, such as stocks, bonds, a house, or a car (unless the person is engaged inthe business of selling such property, in which case the net proceeds is counted as income fr employment); (2) withdrawals of bank deposits; (3) money borrowed; (4) tax refunds; (5) gifts; and (6) lump-sum inherrtances of insurance payments. Industry, Occupation, and Class of Worker - Current Job (Basic Data. For the employed, current job is the job held in the reference week (the week before the survey). Persons with two or more jobs are classified inthe job at which they worked the most hours during the reference week. The unemployed are classif according to their latest full-time job lasting two or more weeks or by the job (either full-time or part-time). The I & O questions are also asked of persons not in the labor force who are in the fourth and eighth months in sample and who have worked in the last five years. The Occupation /industry classification system for the 1980 Census of Population was used to code March CPS data beginning with the March 1983 file. ~ust, Occupation, and Class of Worker-Lonqest Job (supplement -a. Longest job applies to the job held longest during the preceding year for persons who worked that year, without regard to their current employment status.Character Position Subject Current or Most Last Year Recent Full-Time Job (Work Experience) Industry 3 digit detailed P 49-51 P 151-1 53 2 digit detailed P 52-53 P 322-323 (Recode) Major Group Recode N/A P316-317 Occupation 3-digit detailed P 56-58 P 154-1 56 2-digit detailed P 54-55 P318-319 (Recode) Major Group recode N/A P320-321 Job Seekers. All unemployed persons who made specific efforts to find a job sometime during the 4-week period preceding the survey week. Keeping House. Persons are classified as keeping house if they engage in own housework. This is one of the "not in labor force" classifications-- employment status recode (ESR) = 4. Labor Force. Persons are classified as in the labor force if they are employed, unemployed, or in the Armed Forces during the survey week. The "civilian labor force" includes all civilians classified as employed or unemployed. The file includes labor force data for civilians age 14 and over. However, the official definition of the civilian labor force is age 16 and over. 1. Employed. Employed persons comprise (1) all civilians who, during the survey week, do any work at all as paid employees or in their own business or profession, or on their own farm, or who work 15 hours or more as unpaid workers on a farm in a business operated by a member of the family; and (2) all those who have jobs but who are not working because of illness, bad weather, vacation, or labor- management dispute, or because they are taking time off personal reasons, whether or not they are seeking other jobs. These would have an Employment Status Recode (ESR) of 1 or 2 respective character 12 of the person record which designates "at work" and but not at work. Each employed person is counted only once. Those persons who held more than one job are counted in the job at which the greatest number of hours during the survey week. If they worked an equal number of hours at more than one job, they are counted at the job they held the longest. 2. Unemnloyed. Unemployed persons are those civilians who, during the survey week, have no employment but are available for work, and (1) have engaged in any specific job seeking activity within the past 4 weeks such as registering at a public or private employment office, meeting with prospective employers, checking with friends or relatives, placing or answering advertisements, writing letters of application, or being on a union or professional register; (2) are waiting to be called back to a job from which they had been laid off; or (3) are waiting to report to a new wage or salary job within 30 days. These persons would have an ESR code of 3 in character 12 of the person record. The unemployed includes job leavers, ob losers, new job entrants, and job reentrants. a. Job Leavers. Persons who quit or otherwise terminate their employment voluntarily and immediately begin looking for work. b. Job Losers. Persons whose employment ends involuntarily, who immediately begin looking for work, and those persons who are already on layoff. c. New Job Entrants. Persons who never worked at a full-time job lasting two weeks or longer. d. Job Reentrants. Persons who previously worked at a full- time job lasting two weeks or longer but are out of the labor force prior to beginning to look for work. 3. Not in Labor Force. All civilians 14 years old and over who are not classified as employed or unemployed. These persons are further classified as major activity: keeping house, going to school, unable to work because oflong-term physical or mental illness, and other. The "other" group includes, for the most part, retired persons. Persons who report doing unpaid work in a family farm or business for less than 15 hours are also classified as not in the labor force. For persons not in the labor force, data on previous work experience, intentions to seek work again, desire for a job at the time of interview, and reasons for not looking for work are asked only in those households that are in the fourth and eighth months of the sample, i.e., the "outgoing" groups, those which had been in the sample for three previous months and would not be in for the subsequent month. These items are asked in question 24; see the questionnaire facsimile. Such persons have an ESR code of 4-7 in character 12 of the person record. Finally, it should be noted that the unemployment rate represents the number of persons unemployed as a percent of the civilian labor force 16 years old and over. This measure can also be computed for groups within the labor force classified by sex, age, marital status, race, etc. The job loser, job leaver, reentrant, and new entrant rates are each calculated as a percent of the civilian labor force 16 years old and over; the sum of the rates for the four groups thus equals the total unemployment rate. A person who is unemployed but expects to be called back to a specific job. If he/she expects to be called back within 30 days, it is considered a temporary layoff; otherwise, it is an indefinite layoff. akin for Work. A person who is trying to get work or trying to establish a business or profession. March Supplement -ht. The March supplement weight is on all person records and is used to produce "supplement" estimates; that is, income, work experience, migration, and family characteristic estimates. Marital Status. The marital status classification identifies four major categories: single (never married), married, widowed, and divorced. These terms refer to the marital status at the time of enumeration. The category "married" is further divided into "married, civilian spouse present," "married, Armed Force spouse present," "married, spouse absent," "married, Armed Force spouse absent," and "separated." A person is classified as "married, spouse present" if the husband or wife is reported a though he or she may be temporarily absent on business or on vacation, visit of the enumeration. Persons reported as "separated" included those with legal seperations, those living apart with intentions of obtaining a divorce, and other persons permanently or temporarily estranged from their spouses because of marital discord. For the purpose of this file, the group "other marital status" includes "widowed and divorced," "separated," and "other married, spouse absent." Medicare. The Medicare Program is designed to provide medical care for the aged and disabled. The Basic Hospital Insurance Plan (Part A) is designed to provide basic protection against hospital costs and related post-hospital services. This plan also covers many persons under 65 years old who railroad retirement benefits based on long-term disability. Part A is financed jointly by employers and employees through Social Security payroll deductions. Qualified persons 65 years old and over who are not otherwise eligible for Part A benefits may pay premiums directly to obtain this coverage. The Medical Insurance Plan (Part B) is a voluntary plan which builds upon the hospital Insurance protection provided by the basic plan. It provides insurance protection covering physicians' and surgeons' services and a variety of medical and other health services received either in hospitals or on an ambulatory basis. It is financed through monthly premium payments by each enrollee, and subsidized by Federal general revenue funds. The Medicare question on the March 1987 CPS attempted to identify all persons 15 years old and over who were "covered" by Medicare at any time during 1986. The term "covered" means enrolled in the Medicare Program. In order to be counted, the person dad not necessarily have to receive medical care paid for by Medicare. Medicaid. The Medicaid Program is designed to provide medical assistance to needy families with dependent children, and to aged, blind, or permanently and totally disabled individuals whose incomes and resources are insufficient to meet the costs of necessary medical services. The program is administered by State agencies through grants from the Health Care Financing Administration of the Department of Health and Human Services. Funding for medical assistance payments consists of a combination of Federal, State, and in some cases, local funds. Medicaid is a categorical program with complex eligibility rules which vary from State to State. There are two basic groups of eligible individuals: the categorically eligible and the medically needy. The major categorically eligible groups are all Aid to families with Dependent Children (AFDC) recipients and most Supplemental Security Income (551) recipient5. Other categorically eligible groups are (1) those who meet basic State cash assistance eligibility rules~aged, blind, disabled, needy single parents with children, and, in some States, needy unemployed parents with children, but who are not currently receiving money payments; and (2) needy persons who meet categorical eligibility Standards but are Institutionalized for medical reasons (e.g., low-income elderly persons in nursing homes). However, such institutionalized persons are not included in the CPS universe and, therefore, are not reflected in these statistics. In roughly one-half of the States, coverage is extended to the medically needy--persons meeting categorical age, sex, or disability criteria, whose money incomes and assets exceed eligibility levels for cash assistance but are not sufficient to meet the cost of medical care. In such States, qualifying income and asset levels are usually above those set for cash assistance. Families with large medical expenses relative to their incomes and assets may also meet medically needy eligibility Standards in these States. The Medicaid question on the March 1987 CPS attempted to identify all persons who were "covered" by Medicaid at time during 1986. The term "covered" means enrolled in the Medicaid program, i.e., had a Medicaid medical assistance card, or incurred medical bills which were paid for by Medicaid. In order to be counted, the person ad not have to receive medical care paid for by Medicaid. After data collection and creation of an initial microdata file, further refinements were made to assign Medicaid coverage to children. In this procedure all children under 21 years old in families were assumed to be covered by Medicaid if either the householder or spouse reported being covered by Medicaid (this procedure was required mainly because the Medicaid coverage question was asked only for persons 15 years old and over). All adult AFDC recipients and their children, and 551 recipients living in States which legally require Medicaid coverage of all 551 recipients, were also assigned coverage. Mobility Status. The population of the United States, 15 years old and over, is classified according to mobility status on the basis of a comparison between the place of residence of each individual at the time of the March 1987 CP5 and the place of residence in March 1986. The information on mobility status is obtained from the responses to a series of inquiries. The first of three inquiries is: "Was...living in this house 1 year ago...?" If the answer was "No," the enumerator asked, "Where did...live on March 1, 1986?" In classification, three main categories distinguish nonmovers, movers, and persons abroad. Nonmovers are all persons who are living in the same house at the end of the period as at the beginning of the period. Movers are all persons who are living in a different house at the end of the period than at the beginning of the period. Movers from abroad include all persons, either citizens or aliens, whose place of residence is outside the United States at the beginning of the period, that is, in an outlying area under the jurisdiction of the United States or in a foreign country. Month-In-Sample. The term is defined as the number of times a unit is interviewed. Each unit is interviewed eight times during the life of the sample. Never Worked. A person who has never held a full-time civilian job lasting two consecutive weeks or more. Nonfamilv Householder. A nonfamily householder (formerly called a primary individual) is a person maintaining a household while living alone or with nonrelatives only. Nonfarm Self-emplovment Net Income. The term is defined as net money income (gross receipts minus expenses) from an individual's own business, professional enterprise, or partnership. Gross receipts include the value of all goods sold and services rendered. Expenses include costs of goods purchased, rent, heat, light, power, depreciation charges, wages and salaries paid, business taxes (not personal income taxes), etc. In general, inventory changes are considered in determining net income; replies based on income tax returns or other official records do reflect inventory changes; however, when values of inventory changes are not reported, net income figures exclusive of inventory changes are accepted. The value of saleable merchandise consumed by the proprietors of retail stores is not included as part of net income. Nonworker. A person who does not do any work in the calendar year preceding the survey. Nonrelative of Householder With No Own Relatives in Household. A nonrelative of the householder who has no relative(s) of his own in the household. This category includes such nonrelatives as a foster child, a ward, a lodger, a servant, or a hired hand, who has no relatives of his own living with him in the household. Nonrelative of Householder With Own Relatives (lncludina use in Household. Any household member who is not related to the householder but has relatives of his own in the household; for example, a lodger, his spouse, and their son. Other Relative of Householder. Any relative of the householder other than his spouse or child; for example, father, mother, grandson, daughter-in-law, etc. Own Child. A child related by birth, marriage, or adoption to the family householder. Part-Time, Economic Reasons. The item includes slack work, material shortages, repairs to plant or equipment, start or termination of job during the week, and inability to find full-time work. (See also Full-Time Worker.) Part-Time Other Reasons. The item includes labor dispute, bad weather, own illness, vacation, demands of home housework, school, no desire for full-time work, and full-time worker only during peak season. Part-Time Work. Persons who work between 1 and 34 hours are designated as working "part-time" in the current job held during the reference week. For the March supplement, a person is classified as having worked part-time during the preceding calendar year if he worked less than 35 hours per week in a majority of the weeks in which he worked during the year. Conversely, he is classified as having worked full-time if he worked 35 hours or more per week during a majority of the weeks in which he worked. Part-Year Work. Part-year work is classified as less than 50 weeks' work. Pension Plan. The pension plan question on the March 1987 CPS attempted to identify if pension plan coverage was available through an employer or union and if the employee was included. This information was collected for civilian persons 15 years old and over who worked during 1986. Population Coverage. Population coverage includes the civilian population of the United States plus approximately 820,000 members of the Armed Forces in the United States living off post or with their families on post but excludes all other members of the Armed Forces. This file excludes inmates of institutions. The labor force and work experience data are not collected for Armed Forces members. Poverty. In this file, families and unrelated individuals are classified as being above or below the poverty' level using a poverty index adopted by a Federal Interagency Committee in 1969 and slightly modified in 1981. The modified index provides a range of income cutoffs or "poverty thresholds" adjusted to take into account family size, number of children, and age of the family householder or unrelated individual; prior to 1981, adjustments were also made on the basis of farm-nonfarm residence and sex of the householder. The impact of these revisions on the poverty estimates is minimal at the national level. The poverty cutoffs are updated every year to reflect changes in the Consumer Price Index. The average poverty threshold for a family of four was $10,989 in 1985. For a detailed explanation of the poverty definition, see Current Population arts, Series P-60, No. 154 "Money Income and Poverty Status of Persons in the United States: 1985." Public Assistance. (See Income.) Public or Other Subsidized Housing. Participation in public housing is determined by two factors: program eligibility and the availability of housing. Income standards for initial and continuing occupancy vary by local housing authority, although the limits are constrained by Federal guidelines. Rental charges, which, in turn, define net benefits, are set by a Federal statute not to exceed 30 percent of net monthly money income. A recipient unit can either be a family of two or more related persons or an individual who is handicapped, elderly, or displaced by urban renewal or natural disaster. There are some programs through which housing assistance is provided to low-income families and Individuals living in public or privately owned dwellings. Two of the more common types of programs in which Federal, State, and local funds are used to subsidize private sector housing are rent supplement and interest reduction plans. Under a rent supplement plan the difference between the "fair market" rent and the rent charged to the tenant is paid to the owner by a government agency. Under an interest reduction program the amount of interest paid on the mortgage by the owner Is reduced so that subsequent savings can be passed along to low income tenants in the form of lower rent charges. There were two questions dealing with public and low cost housing on the March 1987 CPS supplement questionnaire. The first question identifies residence in a housing unit owned by a public agency. The second question identifies beneficiaries who were not living in public housing projects, but who were paying lower rent due to a government subsidy. These questions differ from other questions covering noncash benefits in that they establish current recipiency status in March 1987 rather than recipiency status during 1986. Race. The population is divided into three groups on the basis of race: White, Black, and Other races. The last category includes Indians, Japanese, Chinese, and any other race except White and Black. In most of the published tables, "Other Races" are shown in total population. Receipts Not Counter as Income. Receipts from the following sources are not included as income: (1) money received from the sale of property, such as stocks, bonds, a house, or a car (unless the person was engaged in the business of selling such property, in which case the net proceeds would be counted as income from self-employment); (2) withdrawals of bank deposits; (3) money borrowed; (4) tax refunds; (5) gifts; and (6) lump-sum inheritances or insurance payments. Reentrants. Persons who previously worked at a full-time job lasting two weeks or longer but who are out of the labor force prior to beginning to look for work. Related Children. Related children in a family include own children and all other children in the household who are related to the householder by birth, marriage, or adoption. For each type of family unit identified in the CPS, the count of own children under 18 years old Is limited to single (never married) children; however, "own children under 25" and "own children of any age," include all children regardless of marital status. The totals include never-married children living away from home in college dormitories. Related Subfamily. A related subfamily is a married couple with or without children, or one parent with one or more own single (never married) children under 18 years old, living in a household and related to, but not including, the householder or spouse. The most common example of a related subfamily is a young married couple sharing the home of the husband's or wife's parents. The number of related subfamilies is not included in the number of families. School. A person who spent most of his time during the survey week attending any kind of public or private school, including trade or vocational schools in which students receive no compensation in money or kind. School Lunches. The National School Lunch Program is designed to assist States in providing a school lunch for all children at moderate cost. The National School Lunch Act of 1946 was further amended in 1970 to provide free and reduced.price school lunches for children of needy families. The program is administered by the Food and Nutrition Service of the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) through State educational agencies or through regional USDA nutrition services for nonprofit private schools. The program is funded by a combination of Federal funds and matching State funds. All students eating lunches prepared at participating schools pay less than the total cost of the lunches. Some students pay the "full established" price for lunch (which itself is subsidized) while others pay a "reduced" price for lunch, and still others receive a "free" lunch. Program regulations require students receiving free lunches to live in households with incomes below 125 percent of the official poverty level. Those students receiving a reduced.price school lunch (10 to 20 cents per meal) live in households with incomes between 125 percent and 195 percent of the official poverty level. The data in this file, however, do not distinguish between recipiency of free and reduced-price school lunches. The questions on the March 1987 CPS provide a very limited amount of data for the school lunch program. Questions concerning the school lunch program were designed to identify the number of members 5 to 18 years old in households who "usually' ate a hot lunch. This defined the universe of household members usually receiving this noncash benefit. This was followed by a question to identify the number of members receiving free or reduced price lunches. Secondary Individual. A secondary individual Is a person in a household or group quarters such as a guest, roomer, boarder, or resident employee (excluding nonfamily households and inmates of institutions) who is not related to any other person in the household or group quarters. Self-Employed. Self-employed persons are those who work for profit or fees in their own business, profession or trade, or operate a farm. Spanish Origin. Persons of Spanish origin in this file are determined on the basis of a question that asked for self-identification of the person's origin or descent. Respondent5 are asked to select their origin (or the origin of some other household member) from a "flash card" listing ethnic origins. Persons of Spanish origin, in particular, are those who indicated that their origin was Mexican.American, Chicano, Mexican, Mexicano, Puerto Rican, Cuban, Central or South American, or other Spanish. Stretches of Unemployment. A continuous stretch is one that is not interrupted by the person getting a job or leaving the labor market to go to school, to keep house, etc. A period of two weeks or more during which a person is employed or ceased looking for work is considered to break the continuity of the period of seeking work. Total Money Income. The term is defined as the arithmetic sum of money wages and salaries, net income from self-employment, and income other than earnings. The total income of a household is the arithmetic sum of the amounts received by all income recipients in the household. Unable to Work. A person is classified as unable to work because of long-term physical or mental illness, lasting six months or longer. Unemployed. (See Labor Force.) Unemplovment Comnensation. (See Income.) Unpaid Family Workers. Unpaid family workers are persons working without pay for 15 hours a week or more on a farm or in a business operated by a member of the household to whom they are related by birth or marriage. Unrelated Individuals. Unrelated individuals are persons of any age (other than inmates of institutions) who are not living with any relatives. An unrelated individual may be (1) a nonfamily householder living alone or with nonrelatives only, (2) a roomer, boarder, or resident employee with no relatives in the household, or (3) a group quarters member who has no relatives living with him/her. Thus, a widow who occupies her house alone or with one or more other persons not related to her, a roomer not related to anyone else in the housing unit, a maid living as a member of her employer's household but with no relatives in the household, and a resident staff member in a hospital living apart from any relatives are all examples of unrelated individuals. Unrelated Subfamily. An unrelated subfamily is a family that does not include among its members the householder and relatives of the householder. Members of unrelated subfamilies may include persons such as guests, roomers, boarders, or resident employees and their relatives living in a household. The number of unrelated subfamily members is included in the number of household members but is not included in the count of family members. Persons living with relatives in group quarters were formerly considered as members of families. However, the number of such unrelated subfamilies became so small (37,000 in 1967) that beginning with the data for 1968 (and beginning with the census data for 1960) the Bureau of the Census includes persons in these unrelated subfamilies in the count of secondary individuals. Veteran Status. If a male served at any time during the four major wars of this century, the code for the most recent wartime service is entered. The following codes are used: 0 Females, children under 15 1 Vietnam era 2 Korean 3 WWl 4 WWll 5 Other Service 6 Nonveteran Wage and Salary Workers. Wage and salary workers receive wages, salary, commission, tips, or pay in kind from a private employer or from a governmental unit. Also included are persons who are self.employed in an incorporated business. (See income.) Weeks Worked in the Income Year. Persons are classified according to the number of different weeks, during the preceding calendar year, in which they did any civilian work for pay or profit (including paid vacations and sick leave) or worked without pay on a family.operated farm or business. Workers. (See Labor Force--Employed.) Work Experience. Includes those persons who during the preceding calendar year did any work for pay or profit or worked without pay on a family- operated farm or business at any time during the year, on a part-time or full-time basis. Year-Round Full.Time Worker. A year-round full-time worker is one who usually worked 35 hours or more per week for 50 weeks or more during the preceding calendar year. Years of School Completed. Data on years of school completed are derived from the combination of answers to questions concerning the highest grade of school attended by the person and whether or not that grade is finished. Educational attainment applies only to progress in "regular" school. Such schools include graded public, private, and parochial elementary and high schools (both junior and senior high), colleges, universities, and professional schools, whether day schools or night schools. Thus, regular schooling is that which may advance a person toward an elementary school certificate or high school diploma, or a college, university, or professional school degree. Schooling in other than regular schools is counted only if the credits obtained are regarded as transferable to a school in the regular school system.APPENDIX Al Industry Classification Codes (Numbers in parentheses are the 1972 SlC code equivalent; see Executive Office of the President, Office of Management and Budget, Standard Industrial Classification Manual, 1972 and the 1977 Supplement. "Pt" means part; "n.e.c." means not elsewhere classified.) Code Occupations ---- ----------- 0-9 not used 10-31 AGRICULTURE, FORESTRY, AND FISHERIES 10 Agricultural production, crops (01) 11 Agricultural production, livestock (02) 12-19 not used 20 Agricultural services, except horticultural (07, except 078) 21 Horticultural services (078) 22-29 not used 30 Forestry (08) 31 Fishing, hunting, and trapping (09) 32-39 not used 40-50 MINING 40 Metal mining (10) 41 Coal mining (11,12) 42 Crude petroleum and natural gas extraction (13) 43-49 not used 50 Nonmetallic mining and quarrying, except fuel (14) 51-59 not used 60 CONSTRUCTION (15,16,17) 61-99 not used 100-392 MANUFACTURING 100-222 Nondurable Goods 100-122 Food and kindred products 100 Meat products (201) 101 Dairy products (202) 102 Canned and preserved fruits and vegetables (203) 103-109 not used 110 Grain mill products (204) 111 Bakery products (205) 112 Sugar and confectionery products (206) 113-119 not used 120 Beverage industries (208) 121 Miscellaneous food preparations and kindred products (207,20 122 Not specified food industries 123-129 not used 130 Tobacco manufactures (21) 131 not used 132-150 Textile mill products 132 Knitting mills (225) 133-139 not used 140 Dyeing and finishing textiles, except wool and knit goods (2 141 Floor coverings, except hard surface (227) 142 Yarn, thread, and fabric mills (228,221-224) 143-149 not used 150 Miscellaneous textile mill products (229) 151-152 Apparel and other finished textile products 151 Apparel and accessories, except knit (231-238) 152 Miscellaneous fabricated textile products (239) 153-159 not used 160-162 Paper and allied products 160 Pulp, paper, and paperboard mills (261-263,266) 161 Miscellaneous paper and pulp products (264) 162 Paperboard containers and boxes (265) 163-170 not used 171-172 Printing, publishing, and allied industries 171 Newspaper publishing and printing (271) 172 Printing, publishing, and allied industries, except newspape 173-179 not used 180-192 Chemicals and allied products 180 Plastics, synthetics, and resins (282) 181 Drugs (283) 182 Soaps and cosmetics (284) 183-189 not used 190 Paints, varnishes, and related products (285) 191 Agricultural chemicals (287) 192 Industrial and miscellaneous chemicals (281,286,289) 193-199 not used 200-201 Petroleum and coal products 200 Petroleum refining (291) 201 Miscellaneous petroleum and coal products (295,299) 202-209 not used 210-212 Rubber and miscellaneous plastics products 210 Tires and inner tubes (301) 211 Other rubber products, and plastics footwear and belting (30 212 Miscellaneous plastics products (307) 213-219 not used 220-222 Leather and leather products 220 leather tanning and finishing (311) 221 Footwear, except rubber and plastic (313,314) 222 Leather products, except footwear (315-317,319) 223-229 not used 230-391 Durable Goods 230-241 Lumber and wood products, except furniture 230 Logging (241) 231 Sawmills, planning mills, and millwork (242,243) 232 Wood buildings and mobile homes (245) 233-240 not used 241 Miscellaneous wood products (244,249) 242 Furniture and fixtures (25) 243-249 not used 250-262 Stone, clay, glass, and concrete products 250 Glass and glass products (321-323) 251 Cement, concrete, gypsum, and plaster products (324,327) 252 Structural clay products (325) 253-260 not used 261 Pottery and related products (326) 262 Miscellaneous nonmetallic mineral and stone products (328,329 263-269 not used 270-301 Metal industries 270 Blast furnaces, steelworks, rolling and finishing mills (331) 271 Iron and steel foundries (332) 272 Primary aluminum industries (3334, part 334,3353-3355,3361) 273-279 not used 280 Other primary metal industries (3331-3333,3339, part 334,3351 339) 281 Cutlery, handtools, and other hardware, (342) 282 Fabricated structural metal products (344) 283-289 not used 290 Screw machine products (345) 291 Metal forgings and stampings (346) 292 Ordnance (348) 293-299 not used 300 Miscellaneous fabricated metal products (341,343,347,349) 301 Not specified metal industries 302-309 not used 310-332 Machinery, except electrical 310 Engines and turbines (351) 311 Farm machinery and equipment (352) 312 Construction and material handling machines (353) 313-319 not used 320 Metalworking machinery (354) 321 Office and accounting machines (357, except 3573) 322 Electronic computing equipment (3573) 323-330 not used 331 Machinery, except electrical, n.e.c. (355,356,358,359) 332 Not specified machinery 333-339 not used 340-350 Electrical machinery, equipment, and supplies 340 Household appliances (363) 341 Radio, T.V. and communication equipment (365.366) 342 Electrical machinery, equipment, and supplies, n.e.c. (361,3 343-349 not used 350 Not specified electrical machinery, equipment, and supplies 351-370 Transportation equipment 351 Motor vehicles and motor vehicle equipment (371) 352 Aircraft and parts (372) 353-359 not used 360 Ship and boat building and repairing (373) 361 Railroad locomotives and equipment (374) 362 Guided missiles, space vehicles, and parts (376) 363-369 not used 370 Cycles and miscellaneous transportation equipment (375,379) 371-382 Professional and photographic equipment, and watches 371 Scientific and controlling instruments (381,382) 372 Optical and health services supplies (383,384,385) 373-379 not used 380 Photographic equipment and supplies (386) 381 Watches, clocks, and clockwork operated devices (387) 382 Not specified professional equipment 383-389 not used 390 Toys, amusement, and sporting goods (394) 391 Miscellaneous manufacturing industries (39 except 394) 392 Not specified manufacturing industries1 393-399 not used 400A72 TRANSPORTATION, COMMUNICATIONS, AND OTHER PUBLIC UTILITIES 400-432 Transportation 400 Railroads (40) 401 Bus service and urban transit (41 except 412) 402 Taxicab service (412) 403-409 not used 410 Trucking service (421,423) 411 Warehousing and storage (422) 412 U.S. Postal Service (43) 413-419 not used 420 Water transportation (44) 421 Air transportation (45) 422 Pipe lines, except natural gas (46) 423-431 not used 432 Services incidental to transportation (47) 433-439 not used 440-442 Communications 440 Radio and television broadcasting (483) 441 Telephone (wire and radio) (481) 442 Telegraph and miscellaneous communication services (482,489) 443-459 not used 460-472 Utilities and sanitary services 460 Electric light and power (491) 461 Gas and steam supply systems (492,496) 462 Electric and gas, and other combinations (493) 463A69 not used 470 Water supply and irrigation (494,497) 471 Sanitary services (495) 472 Not specified utilities 473-479 not used 500-571 WHOLESALE TRADE 500-532 Durable Goods 500 Motor vehicles and equipment (501) 1 When shown separately, "Not specified manufacturing, is at the same level as "Nondurable goods" and "Durable goods." When not shwon, it is tallied with "Durable goods." Code Occupations ---- ----------- 501 Furniture and home furnishings (502) 502 Lumber and construction materials (503) 503-509 not used 510 Sporting goods, toys, and hobby goods (504) 511 Metals and minerals, except petroleum (505) 512 Electrical goods (506) 513-520 not used 521 Hardware, plumbing and heating supplies (507) 522 Not specified electrical and hardware products 523-529 not used 530 Machinery, equipment, and supplies (508) 531 Scrap and waste materials (5093) 532 Miscellaneous wholesale, durable goods (5094,5099) 533-539 not used 540-571 Nondurable Goods 540 Paper and paper products (511) 541 Drugs, chemicals, and allied products (512,516) 542 Apparel, fabrics, and notions (513) 543-549 not used 550 Groceries and related products (514) 551 Farm products - raw materials (515) 552 Petroleum products (517) 553-559 not used 560 Alcoholic beverages (518) 561 Farm supplies (5191) 562 Miscellaneous wholesale, nondurable goods (5194,5198,5199) 563-570 not used 571 Not specified wholesale trade 572-579 not used 580-691 RETAIL TRADE 580 Lumber and building material retailing (521,523) 581 Hardware stores (525) 582 Retail nurseries and garden stores (526) 583-589 not used 590 Mobile home dealers (527) 591 Department stores (531) 592 Variety stores (533) 593-599 not used 600 Miscellaneous general merchandise stores (539) 601 Grocery stores (541) 602 Dairy products stores (545) 603-609 not used 610 Retail bakeries (546) 611 Food stores, n.e.c. (542,543,544,549) 612 Motor vehicle dealers (551,552) 613619 not used 620 Auto and home supply stores (553) 621 Gasoline service stations (554) 622 Miscellaneous vehicle dealers (555,556,557,559) 623-629 not used 630 Apparel and accessory stores, except shoe (56, except 566) 631 Shoe stores (566) 632 Furniture and home furnishings stores (571) 633-639 not used 640 Household appliances, TV, and radio stores (572,573) 641 Eating and drinking places (58) 642 Drug stores (591) 643649 not used 650 Liquor stores (592) 651 Sporting goods, bicycles, and hobby stores (5941,5945,5946) 652 Book and stationery stores (5942,5943) 653659 not used 660 Jewelry stores (5944) 661 Sewing, needlework, and piece goods stores (5949) 662 Mail order houses (5961) 663669 not used 670 Vending machine operators (5962) 671 Direct selling establishments (5963) 672 Fuel and ice dealers (598) 673-680 not used 681 Retail florists (5992) 682 Miscellaneous retail stores (593, 5947, 5948, 5993, 5994, 5999) 683-690 not used 691 Not specified retail trade 692699 not used 700-712 FINANCE, INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE 700 Banking (60) 701 Savings and loan associations (612) 702 Credit agencies, n.e.c. (61, except 612) 703-709 not used 710 Security, commodity brokerage, and investment companies (62,67) 711 Insurance (63,64) 712 Real estate: including real estate.insurance.law offices (65,66) 713-720 not used 721-760 BUSINESS AND REPAIR SERVICES 721 Advertising (731) 722 Services to dwellings and other buildings (734) 723-729 not used 730 Commercial research, development, and testing labs (7391,7397) 731 Personnel supply services (736) 732 Business management and consulting services (7392) 733-739 not used 740 Computer and data processing services (737) 741 Detective and protective services (7393) 742 Business services, n.e.c. (732, 733, 735, 7394, 7395, 7396, 73 743-749 not used 750 Automotive services, except repair (751,752,754) 751 Automotive repair shops (753) 752 Electrical repair shops (762,7694) 753-759 not used 760 Miscellaneous repair services (763,764,7692,7699) 761-791 PERSONAL SERVICES 761 Private households (88) 762 Hotels and motels (701) 763-769 not used 770 Lodging places, except hotels and motels (702,703,704) 771 Laundry, cleaning, and garment services (721) 772 Beauty shops (723) 773-779 not used 780 Barber shops (724) 781 Funeral service and crematories (726) 782 Shoe repair shops (725) 783-789 not used 790 Dressmaking shops (part 729) 791 Miscellaneous personal services (722, part 729) 792-799 not used 800-802 ENTERTAINMENT AND RECREATION SERVICES 800 Theaters and motion pictures (78,792) 801 Bowling alleys, billiard and pool parlors (793) 802 Miscellaneous entertainment and recreation services (791,794,799) 803-811 not used 812-892 PROFESSIONAL AND RELATED SERVICES 812 Offices of physicians (801,803) 813-819 not used 820 Offices of dentists (802) 821 Offices of chiropractors (8041) 822 Offices of optometrists (8042) 823-829 not used 830 Offices of health practitioners, n.e.c. (8049) 831 Hospitals (806) 832 Nursing and personal care facilities (805) 833-839 not used 840 Health services, n.e.c. (807,808,809) 841 Legal services (81) 842 Elementary and secondary schools (821) 843-849 not used 850 Colleges and universities (822) 851 Business, trade, and vocational schools (824) 852 Libraries (823) 853-859 not used 860 Educational services, n.e.c. (829) 861 Job training and vocational rehabilitation services (833) 862 Child day care services (835) 863-869 not used 870 Residential care facilities, without nursing (836) 871 Social services, n.e.c. (832,839) 872 Museums, art galleries, and zoos (84) 873-879 not used 880 Religious organizations (866) 881 Membership organizations (861-865,869) 882 Engineering, architectural, and surveying services (891) 883-889 not used 890 Accounting, auditing, and bookkeeping services (893) 891 Noncommercial educational and scientific research (892) 892 Miscellaneous professional and related services (899) 893-889 not used 900-932 PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION 900 Executive and legislative offices (911-913) 901 General government, n.e.c. (919) 902-909 not used 910 Justice, public order, and safety (92) 911-920 not used 921 Public finance, taxation, and monetary policy (93) 922 Administration of human resources programs (94) 923-929 not used 930 Administration of environmental quality and housing programs (95) 931 Administration of economic programs (96) 932 National security and international affairs (97) 933-990 not used 991 Assigned to persons whose labor force status is unemployed and whose last job was Armed Forces. APPENDIX A2 Detailed Industry Recodes (01-46) DETAILED INDUSTRY RECODE INDUSTRY CODE -------- -------- ------ -------- ---- Agriculture 01 10-21 Mining 02 40-50 Construction 03 60 Manufacturing (Durable Goods) Lumber and wood products, except furniture 04 230-241 Furniture and fixtures 05 242 Stone clay, glass, and concrete product 06 250-262 Primary metals 07 270-280 Fabricated metal 08 281-300 Not specified metal industries 09 301 Machinery, except electrical 10 310-332 Electrical machinery, equipment, and supplies 11 340-350 Motor vehicles and equipment 12 351 Aircraft and parts 13 352 Other transportation equipment 14 360-370 Professional and photographic equipment, and watches 15 371-382 Toys, amusements, and sporting goods 16 390 Miscellaneous and not specified manufacturing industries 17 391-392 Manufacturing (Nondurable Goods) Food and kindred products 18 100-122 Tobacco manufactures 19 130 Textile mill products 20 132-150 Apparel and other finished textile products 21 151-152 Paper and allied products 22 160-162 Printing, publishing and allied industries 23 171-172 Chemicals and allied products 24 180-192 Petroleum and coal products 25 200-201 Rubber and miscellaneous plastics products 26 210-212 Leather and leather products 27 220-222 TRANSPORTATION 28 400-432 COMMUNICATIONS 29 440-442 UTILITIES AND SANITARY SERVICES 30 460-472 WHOLESALE TRADE 31 500-571 RETAIL TRADE 32 580-691 BANKING AND OTHER FINANCE 33 700-710 INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE 34 711-712 PRIVATE HOUSEHOLD SERVICES 35 761 BUSINESS SERVICES 36 721-742 REPAIR SERVICES 37 750-760 PERSONAL SERVICES, EXCEPT PRIVATE HOUSEHOLD 38 762-791 ENTERTAINMENT AND RECREATION SERVICES 39 800-802 HOSPITALS 40 831 HEALTH SERVICES, EXCEPT HOSPITALS 41 812-830 EDUCATIONAL SERVICES 42 842-860 SOCIAL SERVICES 43 861-871APPENDIX A3 Major Industry Recodes (01-14) MAJOR INDUSTRY RECODE INDUSTRY CODE ----- -------- ------ -------- ---- Agriculture, Forestry, and Fisheries 01 10-31 Mining 02 40-50 Construction 03 60 Manufacturing (Durable Goods) 04 230-392 Nondurable Goods 05 100-222 Transportation, Communications and Other Public Utilities 06 400-472 Wholesale Trade 07 500-571 Retail Trade 08 580-691 Finance, Insurance, and Real Estate 09 700-712 Business and Repair Services 10 721-760 Personal Services Including Private Households 11 761-791 Entertainment and Recreation Services 12 800-892 Professional and Related Services 13 812-892 Public Administration 14 900-932APPENDIX B1 Occu. Class. Codes for Detailed Occu. Categories Class Codes 0-99 (Numbers in parentheses are the 1980 SOC code equivalent; see U.S. Department of Commerce, Office of Federal Statistical Policy and Standards, Standard Occupational Classification Manual, 1980. "Pt" means part; "n.e.c." means not elsewhere classified.) Code Occupations ---- ----------- 0-2 not used 3-199 MANAGERIAL AND PROFESSIONAL SPECIALTY OCCUPATIONS 3-37 Executive, Administrative, and Managerial Occupations 3 Legislators (111) 4 Chief executives and general administrators, public administration (112) 5 Administrators and officials, public administration (1132-1139) 6 Administrators, protective services (1131) 7 Financial managers (122) 8 Personnel and labor relations managers (123) 9 Purchasing managers (124) 10-12 not used 13 Managers, marketing, advertising, and public relations (125) 14 Administrators, education and related fields (128) 15 Managers, medicine and health (131) 16 Managers, properties and real estate (1353) 17 Postmasters and mail superintendents (1344) 18 Funeral directors (pt 1359) 19 Managers and administrators, n.e.c. (121,126,127,132-139, exc. 1344,1353, pt 1359) 20-22 not used 23-37 Management Related Occupations 23 Accountants and auditors (1412) 24 Underwriters (1414) 25 Other financial officers (1415,1419) 26 Management analysts (142) 27 Personnel, training, and labor relations specialists (143) 28 Purchasing agents and buyers, farm products (1443) 29 Buyers, wholesale and retail trade except farm products (1442) 30-32 not used 33 Purchasing agents and buyers, n.e.c. (144) 34 Business and promotion agents (145) 35 Construction inspectors (1472) 36 Inspectors and compliance officers, exc. construction (1473) 37 Management related occupations, n.e.c. (149) 38-42 not used 43-199 Professional Specialty Occupations 43-63 Engineers, Architects, and Surveyors 43 Architects (161) 44-59 Engineers 44 Aerospace (1622) 45 Metallurgical and materials (1623) 46 Mining (1624) 47 Petroleum (1625) 48 Chemical (1 626) 49 Nuclear (1627) 50-52 not used 53 Civil (1628) 54 Agricultural (1632) 55 Electrical and electronic (1633,1636) 56 Industrial (1634) 57 Mechanical (1635) 58 Marine and naval architects (1637) 59 Engineers, n.e.c. (1639) 60-62 not used 63 Surveyors and Mapping Scientists (164) 64-68 Mathematical and Computer Scientists 64 Computer systems analysts and scientists (171) 65 Operations and systems researchers and analysts (172) 66 Actuaries (1732) 67 StatIstIcians (1733) 68 Mathematical scientists, n.e.c. (1739) 69-83 Natural Scientists 69 Physicists and astronomers (1842,1843) 70-72 not used 73 Chemists, except biochemists (1845) 74 Atmospheric and space scientists (1846) 75 Geologists and geodeists (1847) 76 Physical scientists, n.e.c. (1849) 77 Agricultural and food scientists (1853) 78 Biological and life scientists (1854) 79 Forestry and conservation scientists (1852) 80-82 not used 83 medical scientists (1855) 84-89 Health Diagnosing Occupations 84 Physicians (261) 85 Dentists (262) 86 Veterinarians (27) 87 Optometrists (281) 86 Podiatrists (283) 89 Health diagnosing practitioners, n.e.c. (289) 90-94 not used 95-106 Hearth Assessment and Treating Occupations 95 Registered nurses (29) 96 Pharmacists (301) 97 Dletitians (302) 98-105 Therapists 98 Inhalation therapists (3031) 99 Occupational therapists (3032) Class Codes 100-199 Code Occupations ---- ----------- 100-102 not used 103 Physical therapists (3033) 104 Speech therapists (3034) 105 Therapists, n.e.c. (3039) 106 Physicians' assistants (3040 107-112 not used 113-154 Teachers, Postsecondary 113 Earth, environmental, and marine science teachers (2212) 114 Biological science teachers (2213) 115 Chemistry teachers (2214) 116 Physics teachers (2215) 117 Natural science teachers, n.e.c. (2216) 118 Psychology teachers (2217) 119 Economics teachers (2218) 120-122 not used 123 HIstory teachers (2222) 124 PolitIcal science teachers (2223) 125 Sociology teachers (2224) 126 Social science teachers, n.e.c. (2225) 127 Engineering teachers (2226) 128 Mathematical science teachers (2227) 129 Computer science teachers (2228) 130-132 not used 133 Medical science teachers (2231) 134 Health specialties teachers (2232) 135 Business, commerce, and marketing teachers (2233) 136 Agriculture and forestry teachers (2234) 137 Art, drama, and music teachers (2235) 138 Physical education teachers (2236) 139 Education teachers (2237) 140-142 not used 143 English teachers (2238) 144 Foreign language teachers (2242) 145 Law teachers (2243) 146 Social work teachers (2244) 147 Theology teachers (2245) 148 Trade and industrial teachers (2246) 149 Home economics teachers (2247) 150-152 not used 153 Teachers, postsecondary, n.e.c. (2249) 154 Postsecondary teachers, subject not specified 155-159 Teachers, Except Postsecondary 155 Teachers, prekindergarten and kindergarten (231) 156 Teachers, elementary school (232) 157 Teachers, secondary school (233) 158 Teachers, special education (235) 159 Teachers, n.e.c. (236,239) 160-162 not used 163 Counselors, educational and vocational (24) 164-165 Librarians, Archivists, and Curators 164 Librarians (251) 165 Archivists and curators (252) 166-173 Social Scientists and Urban Planners 166 Economists (1912) 167 Psychologists (1915) 166 Sociologists (1916) 169 Social scientists, n.e.c. (1913,1914,1919) 170-172 not used 173 Urban planners (192) 174-177 Social, Recreation, and Religious Workers 174 Social workers (2032) 175 Recreation workers (2033) 176 Clergy (2042) 177 Religious workers, n.e.c. (2049) 178-179 Lawyers and Judges 178 Lawyers (211) 179 Judges (21 2) 180-182 not used 183-199 Writers, ArtIsts, Entertainers, and Athletes 183 Authors (321) 184 Technical writers (398) 185 Designers (322) 186 Musicians and composers (323) 187 Actors and directors (324) 188 Painters, sculptors, craft-artists, and artists print-makers (325) 189 Photographers (326) 190-192 not used 193 Dancers (327) 194 Artists, performers, and related workers, n.e.c. (328,329) 195 Editors an reporters (331) 196 not used 197 Public relations specialists (332) 198 Announcers (333) 199 Athletes (34) Class Codes 200-302 Code Occupations ---- ----------- 200-202 not used 203-389 TECHNICAL, SALES, AND ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT OCCUPATIONS 203-235 Technicians and Related Support Occupations 203-208 Health Technologists and Technicians 203 Clinical laboratory technologists and technicians (362) 204 Dental hygienists (363) 205 Health record technologists and technicians (364) 206 Radiologic technicians (365) 207 Licensed practical nurses (366) 209-212 not used 213-235 Technologists and Technicians, Except Health 213-218 Engineering and Related Technologists and Technicians 213 Electrical and electronic technicians (3711) 214 Industrial engineering technicians (3712) 215 Mechanical engineering technicians (3713) 216 Engineering technicians, n.e.c. (3719) 217 Drafting occupations (372) 218 Surveying and mapping technicians (373) 219-222 not used 223-225 Science Technicians 223 Biological technicians (382) 224 Chemical technicians (3831) 225 Science technicians n.e.c. (3832,3833,384,389) 226-235 Technicians,' Except Health, Engineering, and Science 226 Airplane pilots and navigators (825) 227 Air traffic controllers (392) 228 Broadcast equipment operators (393) 229 Computer programmers (3971,3972) 230-232 not used 233 Tool programmers, numerical control (3974) 234 Legal assistants (396) 235 Technicians, n.e.c. (399) 236-242 not used 243-285 Sales Occupations 243 Supervisors and proprietors, sales occupations (40) 244-252 not used 253-257 Sales Representatives, Finance and Business Services 253 Insurance sales occupations (4122) 254 Real estate sales occupatIons (4123) 255 Securities and financial services sales occupations (4124) 256 Advertising and related sales occupations (4153) 257 Sales occupations, other business servIces (4152) 258-259 Sales Reprensentatives, Commodities Except Retail 258 Sales engineers (421) 259 Sales representatives, mining, manufacturing, and wholesale (423,424) 260-262 not used 263-278 Sales Workers, Retail and Personal Services 263 Sales workers, motor vehicles and boats (4342,4344) 264 Sales workers, apparel (4346) 265 Sales workers, shoes (4351) 266 Sales workers, furniture and home furnishings (4348) 267 Sales workers, radio, TV, hl-fl, and appliances (4343,4352) 268 Sales workers, hardware and building supplies (4353) 269 Sales workers, parts (4367) 270-273 not used 274 Sales workers, other commodities (4345, 4347. 4354, 4356, 4359, 4362, 4369) 275 Sales counter clerks (4363) 276 Cashiers (4364) 277 Street and door-t~oor sales workers (4366) 278 News vendors (4365) 279-282 not used 283-285 Sales Related Occupations 283 Demonstrators, promoters and models, sales (445) 284 Auctioneers (447) 285 Sales support occupations, n.e.c. (444,446,449) 286-302 not used Class Codes 303-402 Code Occupations ---- ----------- 303-389 Administrative Support Occupations, Including Clerical 303-307 Supervisors, Administrative Support Occupations 303 Supervisors, general office (4511.4513,4514,4515,4516, 4519,4529) 304 Supervisors, computer equipment operators (4512) 305 Supervisors, financial records processing (4521) 306 Chief communications operators (4523) 307 Supervisors; distribution, scheduling, and adjusting clerks (4522, 4524A528) 308-309 Computer Equipment Operators 308 Computer operators (4612) 309 Peripheral equipment operators (4813) 310-312 not used 313-315 Secretaries, Stenographers and Typists 313 Secretaries (4822) 314 Stenographers (4823) 315 Typists (4824) 316-323 Information Clerks 316 Interviewers (4842) 317 Hotel clerks (4843) 318 Transportation ticket and reservation agents (4644) 319 Receptlonists (4645) 320-322 not used 323 Information clerks, n.e.c. (4649) 324 not used 325-336 Records Processing Occupation, Except Financial 325 Classified-ad clerks (4662) 326 Correspondence clerks (4663) 327 Order clerks (4664) 328 Personnel clerks, except payroll and timekeeping (4892) 329 Library clerks (4694) 330-334 not used 335 File clerks (4696) 336 Records clerks (4899) 337-344 Financial Records Processing Occupations 337 Bookkeepers, accounting, and auditing clerks (4712) 338 Payroll and timekeeping clerks (4713) 339 Billing clerks (4715) 340-342 not used 343 Cost and rate clerks (4716) 344 Billing, posting, and calculating machine operators (4718) 345-347 Duplicating, Mail and Other Machine Operators 345 Duplicating machine operators (4722) 346 Mail preparing and paper handling machine operators (4723) 347 Office machine operators, n.e.c. (4729) 348-353 Communications Equipment Operators 348 Telephone operators (4732) 349 Telegraphers (4733) 350-352 not used 353 Communications equipment operators, n.e.c. (4793) 354-357 Mail and Message Distributing Occupations 354 Postal clerks, exc. mail carriers (4742) 355 Mail carriers, postal service (4743) 356 Mail clerks, exc. postal service (4744) 357 Messengers (4745) 358 not used 359-374 Material Recording, Scheduling, and Distributing Clerks, n.e.c. 359 Dispatchers (4751) 360-362 not used 363 Production coordinators (4752) 364 Traffic, shipping, and receiving clerks (4753) 365 Stock and inventory clerks (4754) 366 Meter readers (4755) 367 not used 368 Weighers, measurers, and checkers (4756) 369 Samplers (4757) 370-372 not used 373 Expediters (4758) 374 Material recording, scheduling, and distributing clerks, n.e.c. (4759) 375-378 Adjusters and Investigators 375 Insurance adjusters, examiners, and investigators (4782) 376 Investigators and adjusters, except insurance (4783) 377 ElIgIbIlity clerks, social welfare (4784) 378 Bill and account collectors (4786) 379-389 Miscellaneous Administrative Support Occupations 379 General office clerks (483) 380-382 not used 383 Bank tellers (4791) 384 Proofreaders (4792) 385 Data-Entry keyers (4793) 386 Statistical clerks (4794) 387 Teachers aides (4795) 388 not used 389 Administrative support occupations, n.e.c. (4787,4799) 39O-402 not used Class Codes 403-502 Code Occupations ---- ----------- 403 SERVlCE OCCUPATIONS 403-407 Private Household Occupations 403 Launderers and irorers (503) 404 Cooks, private household (504) 405 Housekeepers and butlers (505) 406 Child care workers, private household (506) 407 Private household cleaners and servants (502,507,509) 408-412 not used 413-427 Service Occupations, Except Protective and Household 433-444 Food PreparatIon and Service Occupations 433 Supervisors, food preparatIon and service occupations (5211) 434 Bartenders (5212) 435 Waiters and waitresses (5213) 436 Cooks, except short order (5214) 437 Short~rder cooks (52315) 438 Food counter, fountain and related occupations (5216) 439 Kitchen workers, food preparatIon (5217) 440-442 not used 443 Waiters/waitresses' assistants (5218) 444 Miscellaneous food preparation occupations (5219) 445-447 Health Service Occupations 445 Dental Assistants (5232) 446 Health aides, except nursing (5233) 447 Nursing aides, orderties, and attendants (5236) 448-455 Cleaning and Building Service Occupations, except Household 446 Supervisors, cleaning and building service workers (5241) 449 Maids and housemen (5242,5249) 450-452 not used 453 Janitors and cleaners (5244) 454 Elevator operators (5245) 455 Pest control occupations (5246) 456-459 Personal Service Occupations 456 Supervisors, personal service occupations (5251) 457 Barbers (5252) 458 Hairdressers and cosmetologists (5253) 459 Attendants, amusement and recreation facilities (5254) 460-462 not used 483 Guides (5255) 464 Ushers (5256) 465 Public transportation attendants (5257) 466 Baggage porters and l:eiIhops (5262) 467 Welfare service aides (5263) 468 Child care workers, except private household (5264) 489 Personal service occupations, n.e.c. (5256,5269) 470-472 not used 473-499 FARMING, FORESTRY, AND FISHING OCCUPATIONS 473-476 Farm Operators and Managers 473 Farmers, except horticulture (5512,5514) 474 Horticultural specialty farmers, (5515) 475 Managers, farms, except horticuftural (5522-5524) 476 Managers, horticuitural speciaity farms (5525) 477-489 Other Ag~ral and Related Occupations 477-484 Farm Occupations, Except Managerial 477 Super, farm workers (5611) 478 not used 479 Farm workers (5612-5617) 480-482 not used 463 Marine life cultIvatIon workers (5618) 464 Nursery workers (5619) 485-489 Related Agricultural Occupations 435 Supervisors, related agricultural occupatIons (5621) 466 Groundskeepers and gardeners, except farm (5622) 487 Animal caretakers, except farm (5624) 468 Graders and sorters, agricultural products (5625) 489 Inspectors, agricuftural products (5627) 490-493 not used 494-496 Forestry and Logging Occupations 494 Supervisors, forestry and logging workers (571) 495 Forestry workers, except logging (572) 496 Timber cutting and logging occupations (573,579) 497-499 Fishers, Hunters, and Trappers 497 Captains and other officers, fishing vessels (pt 8241) 498 Fishers (583) 499 Hunters and trappers (584) 500-502 not used Class Codes 503-599 Code Occupations ---- ----------- 503 PRECISION PRODUCTION, CRAFT, AND REPAIR OCCUPATIONS 503-549 Mechanics and Repairers 503 Supervisors, Mechanics and Repairers (60) 504 not used 505-549 Mechanics and Repairers, Except Supervisors 505-517 Vehicle and Mobile Equipment Mechanics and Repairers 505 Automobile mechanics (pt 6111) 506 Automobile mechanic apprentices (pt 6111) 507 Bus, truck, and stationary engine mechanic (6112) 508 Aircraft engine mechanics (6113) 509 Small engine repairers (6114) 510-513 not used 514 Automobile body and related repairers (6115) 515 Aircraft mechanics, exc. engine (6116) 516 Heavy equipment mechanics (6117) 517 Farm equipment mechanics (6118) 518 Industrial machinery repalrers (613) 519 Machinery maintenance occupations (614) 520-522 not used 523-533 Electrical and Electronic Equipment Repalrers 523 Electronic repairers, communications and industrial equipment (6151,6153,6155) 524 not used 525 Data processing equipment repairers (6154) 526 Household appliance and power tool repairers (6156) 527 Telephone line installers and repairers (6157) 528 not used 529 Telephone installers and repairers (6156) 530-532 not used 533 Miscellaneous electrical and electronic equipment repairers (6152,6159) 534 Heatly air condtioning and refrigeration mechanics (616) 535-549 Miscellaneous Mechanics and Repeirers 535 Camera, watch, and musical instrument repairers (6171,6172) 536 Locksmlths and safe repairers (6173) 537 not used 588 machine repalrers (6174) 539 Mechanical controls and valve repairers (6175) 540-542 not used 543 Elevator installers and repairers (6176) 544 Millwrights (6178) 545-548 not used 547 Specified mechanics and repairers, n.e.c. (6177,6179) 548 not used 549 Not specified mechanics and repairers 550-552 not used 553-599 Construction Trades 553-558 Supervisors, Construction Occupations 553 Supervisors; brickmasons, stonemasons, and tile setters (6312) 554 Super, carpenters and related workers (6313) 555 Supervisors, electricians and power transmissIon installers (6134) 556 Supervisors; painters, paperhangers, and plasterers (6315) 557 Supervisors: plumbers, pipefitters, and steamftters (6316) 558 Supervisors, n.e.c. (6311,6318) 559-562 not used 563-599 Construction Trades, Except Supervisors 563 Brickmasons and stonemasons (pt 6412, pt 6413) 564 Brickmason and stonemason apprentices (pt 6412, pt 6413) 565 Tile setters, hard and soft (6414, pt 6462) 566 Carpet installers (pt 6462) 567 Carpenters (pt 6422) 568 not used 569 Carpenter apprentices (pt 6422) 570-572 not used 573 Drywaii installers (6424) 574 not used 575 Electricians (pt 6432) 576 Electrician apprentices (pt 6432) 577 Electrical power installers and repalrers (6443) 578 not used 579 Painters, construction and maintenance (6442) 580-582 not used 583 Paperhangers (6443) 584 Plasterers (6444) 585 Plumbers, pipefitters, and steaml:tters (pt 645) 586 not used 587 Plumber, plpefitter, and steamftter apprentices (pt 645) 588 Concrete and terrazzo finishers (6463) 589 Glaziers (6464) 590-592 not used 593 InsulatIon workers (6465) 594 Paving, surfacing, and tamping equipment operators (6466) 595 Roofers (6468) 596 Sheetmetal duct installers (6472) 597 Structural metal workers (6473) 598 Drillers, earth (6474) 599 Construction trades, n.e.c. (6467,6475,6476,6479) Class Codes 612-702 Code Occupations ---- ----------- 612 not used 613-617 Extractive Occupations 613 Supervisors, extractive occupations (632) 614 Drillers, oil will (652) 615 Explosives workers (653) 616 MIning machine operators (654) 617 Mining occupations, n.e.c. (656) 618-632 not used 633-699 Precision Production Occupations 633 Supervisors, production occupations (67,710) 634-655 Precision Metal Working Occupations 634 Tool and die makers (pt6811) 635 Tool and die maker apprentices (pt 6811) 636 Precision assemblers, metal (6812) 637 Machinists (pt 6813) 638 not used 639 Machinist apprentices (pt 6813) 640-642 not used 643 Boilermakers (6814) 644 Precision grinders, filers, and tool sharpeners (6816) 645 Patternmakers and model makers, metal (6817) 646 Lays workers (6812) 647 Precious stones and metals workers (jewelers) (6822,6866) 648 not used 649 Engravers, metal (6823) 650-652 not used 653 Sheet metal workers (pt 6824) 654 Sheet metal worker apprentices (pt 6824) 655 Miscellaneous precision metal workers (6829) 656-659 Precision Woodworking Occupations 656 Patternmakers and model makers, wood (6831) 657 Cabinet makers and bench carpenter (6832) 658 Furniture and wood finishers (6835) 659 Miscellaneous precision woood'orkers (6839) 660-665 not used 668-674 Precision Textile, Apparel, and Furnishings Machine Workers 666 Dressmakers (pt 6852, pt 7752) 667 Tailors (pt 6852) 668 Upholsterers (6853) 669 Shoe repairers (6854) 670-672 not used 673 Apparel and fabric pattemmakers (6856) 674 Miscellaneous precision apparel and fabric workers (6859, pt 7752) 675 Hand molders and shapers, except jewelers (6861) 676 Patternmakers, Iay~ut workers, and cutters (6852) 677 Optical goods workers (6864, pt 7477, pt 7677) 678 Dental laboratory and medical appliance technicians (6866) 679 Bookbinders (6844) 680-682 not used 683 Electrical and electronic equipment assemblers (6867) 684 Miscellaneous precision workers, n.e.c. (6869) 685 not used 686-688 Precision Food Production Occupations 686 Butchers and meat cutters (6871) 687 Bakers (6872) 688 Food batchrnakers (6873,6879) 689-693 Precision Inspectors, Testers, and Related Workers 689 Inspectors, testers, and graders (6881,828) 690-692 not used 693 Adjusters and calibrators (6852) 694-699 Plant and System Operators 694 Water and sewage treatment plant operators (691) 695 Power plant operators (pt 693) 696 Stationary engineers (pt 693,7688) 697-698 not used 699 Miscelianeous plant and system operators (692,694,695,696) 700-702 not used Class Codes 703- Code Occupations ---- ----------- 703-889 OPERATORS, FABRICATORS, AND LABORERS 703-799 Machine Operators, Assemblers, and Inspectors 703-779 Machine Operators and Tenders, except Precision 703-715 Metal Working and Plastic Working Machine Operators 703 Lathe and turning machine set-up operators (7312) 704 Lathe and turning machine operators (7512) 705 Milling and planing machine operators (7313,7513) 706 Punching and stamping press machine operators (7314,7317,7514,7517) 707 Rolling machine operators (7316,7516) 708 Drilling and boring machine operators (7318,7518) 709 Grinding, abrading, buffing, and polishing machine operators (7322,7324,7522) 710-712 not used 713 Forging machine operators (7319,7519) 714 Numerical control machine operators (7326 715 Miscellaneous metal, plastic, stone, and glass working machine operators (7329,7529) 716 not used 717 Fabricating machine operators, n.e.c. (7339,7539) 718 not used 719-725 Metal and plastic processing machine operators 719 Molding and casting machine operators (7315,7342, 7515,7542) 720-722 not used 723 Metal plating machine operators (7343,7543) 724 Heat treating equipment operators (7344,7544) 725 Miscellaneous metal and plastic processing machine operators (7349,7549) 726-733 Woodworking Machine Operators 726 Wood lathe, routing, and planeing machine operators (7431,7432,7631,7632) 727 Sawing machine operators (7433,7633) 728 Shaping and Joining machine operators (7435,7635) 729 Nail and tacking machine operators (7636) 730-732 not used 733 Miscellaneous woodworking machine operators (7434, 7439,7634,7639) 734-737 Printing Machine Operators 734 Printing machine operators (7443,7643) 735 Photoengravers and llthographers (6842,7444,7644) 736 Typesetters and compositors (6841,7642) 737 Miscellaneous printing machine operators (6849,7449, 7649) 738-749 Textile, Apparel and Furnishings Machine Operators 738 Winding and twisting machine operators (7451,7651) 739 Knitting, looping, taping, and weaving machine operators (7452,7652) 740-742 not used 743 Textile cutting machine operators (7654) 744 Textile sewing machine operators (7655) 745 Shoe machine operators (7656) 746 not used 747 Pressing machine operators (7657) 748 Laundering and dry cleaning machine operators (6855,7658) 749 Miscellaneous textile machine Qperators (7459,7659) 750-752 not used 753-779 Machine Operators, Bed Materials 753 Cementing and gluing machine operators (7661) 754 Packaging and filling machine operators (7562,7662) 755 Extruding and forming machine operators (7463,7663) 756 Mixing and blending machine operators (7664) 757 Separating, filtering, and clarifying machine operators (7476,7666,7676) 758 Compressing and compacting machine operators (7646, 7667) 759 Painting and paint spraying machine operators (7669) 760-762 not used 763 Roasting and baking machine operators, food (7472,7672) 764 Washing, cleaning, and picMing machine operators (7673) 765 Folding machine operators (7474,7674) 766 Furnace, kiln, and oven operators, exc. food (7675) 767 not used 768 Crushing and grinding machine operators (pt 7477, pt 7677) 769 Slicing and cutting machine operators (7478,7678) 770-772 not used 773 Motion picture projectionists (pt 7479) 774 Photographic process machine operators (6863,6368,7671) 775-776 not used 777 Miscellaneous machine operators, n.e.c. (pt 7479,7665, 7679) 778 not used 779 Machine operators, not specified 780-782 not used 783-795 Fabricators, Assemblers, and Hand Working Occupations 783 Welders and cutters (7332,7532,7714) 784 Solderers and brazers (7333,7533,7717) 785 Assemblers (772,774) 786 Hand cutting and trimming occupations (7753) 787 Hand molding, casting, and forming occupations (7754, 7755) 788 not used 789 Hand painting, coating, and decorating occupations (7756) 790-792 not used 793 Hand engraving and printing occupations (7757) 794 Hand grinding and polishing occupations (7758) 795 Miscellaneous hand working occupations (7759) 796-799 Production inspectors, Testers, Samplers, and Weighers 796 Production inspectors, checkers, and examiners (782, 787) 797 Production testers (783) 798 Production sampiers and weighers (784) 799 Graders and sorters, exc agricultural (785) Class Codes 800-905 Code Occupations ---- ----------- 800-802 not used 803-859 Transportation and Material Moving Occupations 803-814 Motor Vehicle Operators 803 Supervisors, motor vehicle operators (8111) 804 Truck drivers, heavy (8212,8213) 805 Truck drivers, light (8214) 806 Driver-sales workers (8218) 807 not used 808 Bus drivers (8215) 809 TaxIcab drivers and chauffeurs (8216), 810-812 not used 813 Parking lot attendants (874) 814 Motor transportation occupations, n.e.c. (8219) 815-822 not used 823-834 Transportation OccupatIons, Except Motor Vehicles 823-826 Rail Transportation Occupations 823 Railroad conductors and yardmasters (8113) 824 Locomotive operating occupations (8232) 825 Railroad brake, signal, and switch operators (8233) 826 Rail vehicle operators, n e c (8239) 827 not used 828-834 Water Transportation Occupations 828 Ship captains and mates, except fishing boasts (pt 8241,8242) 829 Sailors and deckhands (8243) 830-832 not used 833 Marine engineers (8244) 834 Bridge, lock, and lighthouse tenders (8245) 835-842 not used 843-859 Material Moving Equipment Operators 843 Supervisors, material moving equipment operators (812) 844 Operating engineers (8312) 845 Longshore equipment operators (8313) 846-847 not used 848 Hoist and winch operators (8314) 849 Crane and tower operators (8315) 850-852 not used 853 Excavating and loading machine operators (8316) 854 not used 855 Grader, dozer, and scraper operators (8317) 856 Industrial truck and tractor equipment operators (8318) 857-858 not used 859 Miscellaneous material moving equipment operators (8319) 860-862 not used 863-889 Handlers, Equipment Cleaners, Helpers, and Laborers 863 Supervisors, handlers, equipment cleaners, and laborers, n.e.c. (85) 864 Helpers, mechanics and repairers (863) 865-867 Helpers, Construction and Extractive Occupations 865 Helpers, construction trades (8641-8645, 8648) 866 Helpers, surveyor (8646) 867 Helpers, extractive occupations (865) 868 not used 869 Construction laborers (871) 870-872 not used 873 Production helpers (861,862) 874 not used 875-883 Freight, Stock, and Material Handlers 875 Garbage collectors (8722) 876 Stevedores (8723) 877 Stock handlers and baggers (8724) 878 Machine feeders and offbearers (8725) 879-882 not used 883 Freight, stock, and material handlers, n.e.c. (8726) 884 not used 885 Garage and service station related occupation (873) 886 not used 887 Vehicle washers and equipment cleaners (875) 888 Hand packers and packagers (8761) 869 Laborers, except construction (8769) not used 905 Assigned to persons whose labor force status Is unemployed and whose last job was Armed Forces.APPENDIX B2 Detailed Occupation Recodes 1-35 DETAILED OCCUPATION RECODE INDUSTRY CODE Administrators and Officials, Public Administration 01 3-6 Managers and Administrators, Except Public Administration 02 7-19 Salaried 03 Self-Employed 04 Management Related Occupations 05 24-37 Accountants and Auditors 06 23 Engineers, Architects, and Surveyors 07 43-63 Engineers 08 44-59 Natural Scientists and Mathematicians 09 65-83 Computer Systems Analysts and Scientists 10 64 Health Diagnosing Occupations 11 86-89 Physicians and Dentists 12 84-85 Health Assessment and Treating Occupations 13 95-106 Teachers, Librarians, and Counselors 14 113-154 163-165 Teachers, Except Postsecondary 15 155-159 Other Professional Specialty Occupations 16 166-199 Health Technologists and Technicians 17 203-208 Engineering and Science Technicians 18 213-225 Technicians, Except Health Engineering, and Science 19 226-235 Supervisors and Proprietors, Sales Occupations 20 243 Sales Representatives, Commodities and Finance 21 253-359 Other Sales Occupations 22 263-285 Computer Equipment Operators 23 308-309 Secretaries, Stenographers, and Typists 24 313-315 Financial Records Processing Occupations 25 337-344 Other Administrative Support Occupations, Including Clerical 26 303-389 Private Household Service Occupations 27 403-407 Protective Service Occupations 28 413-427 Food Service Occupations 29 433-444 Health Service Occupations 30 445-447 Cleaning and Building Service Occupations 31 448-455 Personal Service Occupations 32 456-469 Farm Operators and Managers 33 473-476 Farm Occupations, Except Managerial 34 477-484 Related Agricultural Occupations 35 485-489 Detailed Occupation Recodes 36-52 DETAILED OCCUPATION RECODE INDUSTRY CODE Occupations 36 494-499 Mechanics and Repairers 37 503-549 Construction Trades and Extractive Occupations 38 553-617 Carpenters 39 567-569 Supervisors, Production Occupations 40 633 Precision Metal Working Occupations 41 634-655 Other Precision Production Occupations 42 656-699 Machine Operators and Tenders, Except Precision 43 703-779 Fabricators, Assemblers, and Hand Working Occupations 44 783-795 Production Inspectors, Testers, Samplers, and Weighers 45 796-799 Transportation Occupations 46 803-834 Material Moving Equipment Operators 47 843-859 Construction Laborer 48 869 Freight, Stock and Material Handlers 49 875-883 Other Specified Handlers, Equipment Cleaners, and Helpers 50 863-888 Laborers, Except Construction 51 889 Armed Forces, Currently Civilian 52 905APPENDIX B3 MAJOR OCCUPATION GROUP RECODES OCCUPATION GROUP RECODE OCCUPATION CODE Executive, Administrative, and Managerial Occupations 01 3-37 Professional Specialty Occupations 02 43-199 Technicians and Related Support Occupations 03 203-389 Sales Occupations 04 243-285 Administrative Support Occupations, Including Clerical 05 303-389 Private Household Service Occupations 06 403-407 Protective Service Occupation 07 413-427 Service Occupations, Except Protective and Household 08 433-469 Farming, Forestry, and Fishing Occupations 09 473-499 Precision Production, Craft, and Repair Occupations 10 503-699 Machine Operators, Assemblers, and Inspectors 11 703-799 Transportation and Material Moving Equipment Occupations 12 803-859 Handlers, Equipment Cleaners, Helpers, and Laborers 13 863-889 Armed Forces, Currently Civiliarj 14 905 +Need to key in Appendix D+APPENDIX C Selected Tables from the Current Population Survey, March 1987 Table 1 - Population by Age, Race, Sex, Origin, and Population Status Table 2 - Population by Race, Sex, Origin, and Relationship to Householder Table 3 - Weighted and Unweighted Counts Table 4 - Persons 15+ Years Old by Race, Sex, and Type of Income Table 5 - Families and Unrelated Individuals 15 + by Race and Sex of Householder and Type of Income Table 6 - Household and Family Units by Race and Origin Table 7 - Persons 15 Years and Over by Total Money Income, Race, and Sex Table 8 - Families and Unrelated Individuals 15 + by Total Money Income Table 9 - Work Experience of Persons 16 Years Old and Over by Race, Sex, and Work Experience Table 10 - Mobility by Sex and RaceAPPENDIX D Matching of March CPS Files There are two basic limitations in linking the March CPS files across years. First, only fifty percent of the sample is included in two consecutrve years. Second, the residents within the eligible housing units may have or appeared as noninterview records in one or both years. The result is than the upper limrt of fffl percent. The basic procedures and variables files are outlined below. 1.Sample Selection. The first step in matching year t with year t+ 1 is to select from year t those housing units with a "month in sample" value of 1 through 4, and from year t+ 1 those units with a "month in sample" value of 5 through 8. This will identify the sample subset eligible for matching. Within this subset, housing unit in year t, month 1 will match only with unrts in year t+ 1, month 5, etc. 2.Matchina Housing Units. Using one or more variables, it is possible to uniquely identify each housing unit in each sample rotation. However, because of changes in CPS procedures, the available information for matching housing units is always identical. Below are the variables available for matching March CPS files. Years: 1968-1971 Variables: Random Cluster Code (F6-10) and Serial Number (Fl 1-14) Years: 1971-1972 Changes in CPS clustering procedures and the accompanying change of household identification numbers prevent matching 1971 and 1972 March CPS files. Years: 1972-1973 The 1972 file uses 1960 random cluster codes while the 1973 file uses 1970 random cluster codes, thus precluding the matching of records. Years: 1973-1975 Variables: Random Cluster Code (F7-1 1). Segment Number (Fl 2-16), and Serial Number (F21 7-218). Years: 1975-1976 Variables: 1975: Random Cluster Code (F7-1 1) Segment Number (Fl 2-1 6), and Serial Number (F21 7-218) 1976: Random Cluster Code (H35-39), Segment Number (H40-43), and Serial Number (H44A5). Years: 1976-1977 Matching is not possible because variables required for matching are in a different format each year. Years: 1977-1985 Variable: Household Identification Number (HI8-29). Years: 1985-1986 Matching is not possible because the 1986 file is based entirely on the 1980 census design sample. Years: 1986 Forward Variable: Household Identification Number (HI8-29) 3.Matchinq Households. Families. and Persons Although the information presented above allows matching of housing units across years, it is possible that the residents of the housing unit have changed. Consequently, it is necessary to perform additional matches to insure resident comparability. The specific variables used to match residents according to the needs of the project but it is more efficient to arrange the matching in a hierarchical sequence. For example, matching on sex and race should precede matching on age or household relationship. The should carefully work through the possible changes in household structure inappropriate rejection of a household. For example, a husband-wife family in year t that experienced a divorce and became a female headed household in year t+ 1 would fail the test for matching sex of head. Clearly, the more criteria used in matching records will result in greater accuracy, but will also increase the expense and result in fewer matches. APPENDIX E Specific Metropolitan Identifiers The specific metropolitan identifiers on this file are based on the Office of Management and Budget's June 30, 1984 definitions and are ranked according to Census Bureau population estimates for July 1, 1983. Identification of CMSA's is based solely on the CMSA/MSA rank code (See List 1). MSA's can be identified by using either the CMSA/MSA rank code (List 1) or the TIPS MSA/PMSA code (List 4). PMSA's can be identified by either the TIPS MSA/PMSA code (List 4) or a combination of the CMSA/MSA rank codes and the PMSA rank code (List 2). Identification of individual central cities is based on a combination of codes (See List 3). Individual central cities are identified by the appropriate central city code and the TIPS MSA/PMSA code or the appropriate central city code, the CMSA/MSA rank code, and, if necessary, the PMSA rank code. Some examples of the proper coding of specific metropolitan areas are given below, CMSA/ PMSA INDIVIDUAL FIPS MSA RANK CENTRAL MSA/PMSA RANK CODE CITY CODE CODE AREA (MSARANK) (PMSARANK) (CCC0DE) (SMSAT1PS+ List I List 2 List 3 List 4 Dallas-Tort Worth, TX CMSA 010 N/C N/C N/C Fort Worth-Arlington, TX PMSA 010 02 N/C N/C OR N/C N/C N/C 2800 Fort Worth, TX Central City 010 02 1 N/C OR N/C N/C 1 2800 Phoenix, AZ MSA 023 N/C N/C N/C OR N/C N/C N/C 6200 Mesa, AZ Central City 023 N/C 2 N/C OR N/C N/C 2 6200 Burlington, VT MSA 224 N/C N/C N/C OR N/C N/C N/C 1305 N/C = No Code Required NOTES: (1) Do not attempt to tally CMSA totals by summing identified PMSA's. The specific PMSA identification for some PMSA's is suppressed while the specific CMSA for those areas is available. The New Hampshire portion of the Boston CMSA is an example of this. While specific identification of Nashua and the Lawrence-Haverill and Lowell portions is suppressed, all areas are coded as being in the Boston CMSA. (2) Many of the smaller metropolitan areas in sample do not contain central city/balance breakdowns and hence, are coded "not identifiable" in the central city metropolitan statistical area residence status code (CCCSMSA). It is recommended that this code in conjunction with the modified metropolitan statistical area residence status code (MSTSMSAR) be used for tallying metropolitan residence status for national and other grouped data. List 1:CMSA/MSA 1983 Rank Codes (MSARANK) 1-61 CMSA/ TIPS MSA MSA/ RANK PMSA CODE CODE CMSA/MSA TITLE 001 New York-lll, New Jeriey-Long Inland, NY-NJ-CT CMSA 002 Los Angeles-AnaheiM-Riverside, CA CMSA 003 Chicago-Gary-Lake County, IL-IN-,lI CMSA (Wisconsin portion not in sample) 004 Philadelphia-Wilmington-Trenton, PA-NJ-DE-MD CMSA (Maryland portion 5uppressed) 005 San Francisco-Oakland-San Jose, CA CMSA 006 Detroit-Ann Arbor, MI CMSA 007 Boston-Lawrence-Salem, MASH CMSA 000 Houston-Galvesto-Brazoria, TX CMSA 009 8840 Washington, DC--VA MBA 010 Dallas-Fort Worth, TX CMSA 011 Cleveland-Akron-Lorain, OH CMSA 012 Miami-Fort Lauderdale, FL CMSA 013 Pittsburgh-Beaver Valley, PA CMSA 014 St. Louis, MO-IL CMSA 015 0520 Atlanta, GA MSA 016 0720 Baltimore, MD MSA 017 5120 Minneapolis-St. Paul, MN-I MSA (Wisconsin portion not identified) 010 Seattle-Tacoma, WA CMSA 019 7320 San Diego, CA MSA 020 8280 Tampa-St. Petersburg-Cleawater, FL MSA 021 Denver-Boulder, CO CMSA 022 Cincinnati-Hamilton, OH-KY-IN CMSA (Indiana portion not identified) 023 6200 Phoenix, AZ MSA 024 Milwaukee-Racine, WI CMSA 025 3760 Kansas City, MO-KS MSA 026 Portland-Vancouver, 0R-WA CMSA 027 5560 New Orleans, LA MSA 028 1840 Columbus, Oil MSA 029 5720 Norfolk-Virginia Beach-Newport News, VA MSA 030 Buffalo-Niagara Falls, NY CMSA 031 6920 Sacramento, CA MSA 032 3480 Indianapolis, IN MSA 033 7240 San Antonio, TX MSA 034 Providence-Pawtucket-Fall River, RI-MA CMSA 035 1520 Charlotte-Gastonia-Rock HiIl, NC-SC MSA 036 Hartford-New Britian-Middletown, CT CMSA 037 7160 Salt Lake City-Ogden, UT MSA 030 6840 Rochester, NY MSA 039 5880 Oklahoma City, OK MSA 040 4520 Louisville, KY-IN MSA 041 2000 Dayton-Springfield, OH MSA 042 4920 Memphis, TN-ARC MSA (Arkansas and Mississippi portions not identified) 043 1000 Birmingham, AL MSA 044 5360 Nashville, TN MSA 045 3120 Greensboro-Winston-Salem-High Point, NC MSA 046 0160 Albany-Schenectady-Troy, NY MSA 047 3320 Honolulu, III MSA 048 5960 Orlando, FL MSA 049 6760 Richmond-Petersburg, VA MSA (Dinwiddie and Prince George counties and Colonial Heights, Hopewell, and Petersburg cities not in sample) 050 3600 Jacksonville, FL MSA 051 7560 Scranton-Wilkes Barre, PA MSA (Monroe county not in sample) 052 0560 Tulsa, 01 MSA 053 8960 West Palm Beach-Boca Raton-Delray Beach, FL MSA 054 8160 Syracuse, NY MSA 055 0240 Allentown-Bethlehem, PA-NJ MSA (New Jersey portion not identified) 056 0640 Austin, TX MSA 057 3000 Grand Rapids, MI MSA 058 8400 Toledo, OH MSA 059 5920 Omaha, NE-IA MSA (Iowa potion not identified) 060 6640 Raleigh-Durham, NC MSA 061 3160 Greenville-Spartanburg, SC MSA List 1:CMSA/MSA 1983 Rank Codes (MSARANK) 62-131 062 3840 Knoxville, TN MSA 063 8520 Tucson, AZ MSA 064 3240 Harrisburg-Lebanon-Carlisle PA MSA (Lebanon county not in sample) 065 2040 Fresno, CA MSA 066 0760 Baton Rouge, LA MSA 067 9320 Youngstown-Warren, OH MSA 068 4120 Las Vegas, NV MSA 069 8000 Springfield, MA MSA 070 2320 El Paso, TX MSA 071 5480 New Haven-Meriden, CT MSA 072 4400 Little Rock-North Little Rock, AK MSA 073 1440 Charleston, SC MSA 074 5160 Mobile, AL MSA (Baldwin county not in sample) 075 0680 Bakersfield, CA MSA 076 3660 Johnson City-Kingsport-Bristol, TN-VA MC,,A (Virginia portion not identified) 077 2640 Flint, MS MSA 078 0200 Albuquerque, NM MSA 079 9040 Wichita, KA MSA 080 1760 Columbia, SC MSA 081 1560 Chattanooga, TN-3A MSA (Marion and Sequatchie counties Tennessee not in sample) 082 6960 Saginaw-Bay City-Midland, MS MSA 083 4040 Lansing-East Lansing, MI MSA 084 9240 Worcester, MA MSA 085 1320 Canton, OH MSA 086 0840 Deaumont-Port Arthur, TX MSA 087 9280 York, PA MSA 088 1960 Davenport-Rock Island-Moline, IA-IL MSA 089 8120 Stockton, CA MSA 090 2120 Des Moines, IA MSA (Dallas county not in sample) 091 4000 Lancaster, PA MSA 092 3560 Jackson, MS MSA 093 6120 Peoria, IL MSA 094 0600 Augusta, GA-SC MSA 095 1880 Corpus Christi, TX MSA 096 7600 Shreveport, LA MSA 097 2760 Fort Wayne, IN MSA 098 7040 Spokane, WA MSA 099 3980 Lakeland-Winter Haven, FL MBA 100 1720 Colorado Springs, CO MSA 101 3400 Hluntington-Ashland, WV-KY-OH MSA (Kentucky and Ohio portions not identified) 102 4720 Madison, WI MSA 103 4080 McAllen-Edinburg-Mission, TX MSA 104 4200 Lexington-Fayette, KY MSA 105 8680 Utica-Rome, NY MSA 106 7480 Santa Barbara-Santa Maria-Lompoc, CA MSA 107 6680 Reading, PA MSA 108 6080 Pensacola, FL MSA 109 7120 Salinas-Seaside-Monterey, CA MSA 110 4900 Melbourne-Titusville-Palm Bay, FL MSA 111 0460 Appleton-Oshkosh-Neenah, WI MSA 112 2020 Daytona Beach, fL MSA 113 5170 Modesto, CA MSA 115 5240 Montgomery, AL MSA 116 2360 Erie, PA MSA 117 6000 Rockford, IL MSA 118 2440 Cvansville, IN-KY MSA (Kentucky portion not identified) 119 4600 Macon-Warner Robins, GA MSA 120 1400 Charleston, WV MSA 121 2400 Cugene-Springfield, OR MSA 122 0960 Binghamton, NY MSA 123 8700 Visalia-Tulare-Porterville, CA MSA 124 3680 Johnstown, PA MSA 125 2240 Duluth, MN-WI MSA (Wisconsin portion not identified) 126 5520 New London-Norwich, CT-RI MSA (Rhode Island portion suppressed) 127 7000 Salem, OR MSA 128 6460 Poughkeepsie, NY MSA 129 2560 Fayetteville, NC MSA 130 1800 Columbus, GA-AL MSA (Alabama portion not in sample) 131 2700 Fort Myers, FL MSA List 1:CMSA/MSA 1983 Rank Codes (MSARANK) 132-252 132 7800 South Dend-Mishawaka, IN HSA 133 6520 Provo-Orem, UT HSA (Central City portion only identified) 134 1240 Brownsville-Harlingen, TX MSA 135 7520 Savannah, GA MSA 136 7510 Sarasota, FL MSA 137 6800 Roanoke, VA MSA 138 4600 Lubbock, TX MSA 139 3880 Lafayette, LA MSA 140 3810 Killeen-Temple, TX MSA 141 7920 Springfield, MO MSA 142 3720 Kalamazoo, HI MSA 143 0300 Anchorage, AK MSA 144 6720 Reno, NV HSA (Central City portion only identified) 145 3290 Hickory, NC MSA 146 3440 Huntsville, AL MSA 147 8880 Waterbury, CT MSA 140 8240 Tallahassee, FL MSA 149 6450 Portsmouth-Dover-Rochester, NH-ME MSA (Maine portion not entirely in sample and it is not identified) 150 6400 Portland, HE MSA 151 4360 Lincoln, NE MSA 152 0920 Biloxi-Gulfport, MS MSA 153 3350 Houma-Thibodaux, LA MSA 154 7880 Springfield, IL MSA 156 1080 Boise City, ID MSA 157 2900 Gainesville, FL MSA 158 9000 Wheeling, WV-OH MSA (Ohio portion not identified) 161 8800 Waco, TX MSA 163 3960 Lake Charles, LA MSA 164 1360 Cedar Rapids, IA MSA 165 5400 New Bedford, MA MSA 166 1400 Champaign-Urbana-Ratoul, IL MSA 169 2720 Fort Smith, ARK MSA (Oklahoma portion not in sample) 170 1140 Bradenton, FL MSA 171 0480 Asheville, NC MSA 172 0870 Benton lIarbor, HI MSA 173 8920 Waterloo-Cedar Falls, IA MSA 174 2670 Fort Collins-Loveland, CO MBA 178 8440 Topeka, A MSA (Central City portion only identified) 179 1620 Chico, CA MSA 180 5320 Huskegon, HI MSA 181 4320 Lima, 0Ii MSA 184 5790 Ocala, FL MSA 185 3520 Jackson, MI MSA 186 5200 Honroe, LA MSA 192 8600 Tuscaloosa, AL MSA 193 0780 Battle Creek, HI MSA 194 0405 Anderson, SC MSA 197 5910 Olympia, WA MSA 198 8320 Terre Iiaute, IN MSA 199 2650 Florence, AL MSA 201 0280 Altoona, PA MSA 202 0400 Anderson, IN HSA 203 4760 Manchester, NH MSA 204 4890 Hedford, OR MSA 207 3710 Joplin, MO MSA 209 4800 Mansfield, 011 MSA 211 7610 Sharon, PA MSA 216 6560 Pueblo, CO MSA 219 4200 Lawton, OK MSA 221 1040 Bl00mingtonNorma1, IL MSA 222 2750 Fort Walton Beach, FL MSA 224 1305 Burlington, VT MSA 225 9140 Williamsport, PA MSA 226 7720 Sioux City, IA-NE MSA (Nebraska portion not in sample) 231 7760 Sioux Falls, SD MSA 233 2655 Florence, SC MSA 240 0860 Bellingham, WA MSA 242 9340 Yuba City, CA MSA 246 1740 Colombia, MO MSA 247 2880 Gadsden, AL MSA 248 2580 Fayetteville-Springdale, AK MSA 252 3740 Kankakee, IL HSAList 2: PHSA 1983 Rank Codes +PMSARANK) Note: The PMSA Rank is assigned based on a PHSA's population when compared to other PMSA's within the parent CMSA, FIPS CHSA PHSA flSA/ RANK RANK PHSA CODE CODE CODE PMSA TITLE 001 01 5600 New York, NY 02 5380 Nassau-Suffolk, NY 03 5640 Newark, NJ 04 0875 Dergen-Passaic, NJ 05 5015 Hiddlesex-Somerset-Hunterdon, NJ 06 5190 Monmout-Ocean, NJ 07 3640 Jersey City, NJ 08 1160 Bridgeport-Milford, CT 09 5950 Orange County, NY 10 8040 Stamford, CT 11 1930 Danbury, CT 12 5760 Norwalk, CT 002 01 4480 Los Angeles-Long Beach, CA 02 0360 Anahei-Santa Ana, CA 03 6780 Riverside-San Bernardino, CA 04 6000 Oxnard-Ventura, CA 003 01 1600 Chicago, IL 02 2960 Gary-Hammond, IN 03 3965 Lake County, IL 04 3690 Joliet, IL 05 0620 Aurora-Elgin, IL 004 01 6160 Philadelphia, PA-NJ 02 9160 Wilmington, DE-NJ-MD (New Jersey portion not identified, Haryland portion suppressed.) 03 8480 Trenton, NJ 005 01 5775 Oakland, CA 02 7360 San Francisco, CA 03 7400 San Jose, CA 04 8720 Vallejo-Fairfield-Napa, CA 05 7500 Santa Rosa-Petaluma, CA 06 7485 Santa Cruz, CA 006 01 2160 Detroit, MI 02 0440 Ann Arbor, MI 007 01 1120 Boston, MA 02 4160 Lawrence-Haverill, MA-NH (New Hampshire portion not identified) 03 7090 Salem-Gloucester, MA 04 4560 Lowell, MA-NH (New Hampshire portion not identified) 05 1200 Brockton, MA 008 01 3360 Houston, TX 02 2920 Galvestor-Texas City, TX 03 1145 Brazoria, TX 010 01 1920 Dallas, TX 02 2800 Fort WorthArlington, TX 011 01 1680 Cleveland, OH 02 0080 Akron, OH 03 4440 LorainElyria, OH 012 01 5000 Miami-Hialeah, FL 02 2600 Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood-Pompano Beach, FL 013 01 6200 Pittsburgh, PA 02 0845 Beaver County, PA 014 01 7040 St. Louis, MO-IL (Illinois portion not identified) 018 01 7600 Seattle, WA 02 8200 Tacoma, WA 021 01 2080 Denver, CO 02 1125 Boulder-Longmont, CO 022 01 1640 Cincinnati, OH-KY-IN (Indiana portion not identified) 02 3200 Hamilton-Middletown, OH 024 01 5080 Milwaukee, WI 02 6600 Racine, WI 026 01 6440 Portland, OR 02 0725 Vancouver, WA 030 01 1200 Buffalo, NY 02 5700 Niagara Falls, NY 034 01 6400 Providence, RI 02 6060 Pawtuckett-Woonsocket-Attleboro, RI-MA (Rhode Island-Central City portion only identified) 036 01 3280 Hartford, CT 02 5440 New Britain, CTList 3: Individual Central City Codes (CCCODE) CMSA/HSA PHSA INDIVIDUAL RANK RANK CENTRAL CITY CODE CODE CITY CODE (MSARANK) (PMSARANK) (CCCODE) CITY 001 03 1 Newark, NJ 2 Elizabeth, NJ 002 01 I Los Angeles, CA 2 Long Beach, CA 3 Pasadena, CA 0 Others 02 1 Anaheim, CA 2 Santa Ana, CA 03 1 Riverside, CA 0 Others 003 01 1 Chicago, IL 0 Others 02 1 Gary, IN 0 Others 005 01 1 Oakland, CA 0 Others 006 01 I Detroit, HI 0 Others 007 01 1 Boston, MA 0 Others 010 01 1 Dallas, TX 0 Others 02 1 Fort Worth, TX 2 Arlington, TX 012 01 1 Miami, FL 0 Others 02 1 Fort Lauderdale, FL 0 Others 017 1 Minneapolis, MN 0 Others 020 1 Tampa, FL 0 Others 023 1 Phoenix, AZ 2 Mesa, AZ 0 Others 029 1 Norfolk, VA 2 Virginia Beach, VA 3 Newport News, VA 4 Hampton, VA 0 Others 045 1 Greensboro, NC 0 Others 046 1 Albany, NY 0 Others 060 1 Raleigh, NC 0 Others 069 1 Springfield, MA 0 Others List FIPS MSA/PMSA Codes (SMSAFIPS) CMSA/ FIPS MSA PMSA HSA/ RANK RANK PMSA CODE CODE CODE MSA/PMSA TITLE 011 02 0080 Akron, OH, PMSA 046 0160 Albany-Schenectady-Troy, NY MSA 078 0200 Albuquerque, NH MSA 055 0240 Allentow-Bethlehem, PA-NJ MSA (New Jersey portion not identified) 201 0200 Altoona, PA MSA 002 02 0360 Anahei-Santa Ana, CA PMSA 143 0380 Anchorage, AK MSA 202 0400 Anderson, IN MSA 194 0405 Anderson, SC MSA 006 02 0440 Ann Arbor, HI PMSA 111 0460 Appleton-Oshkosh-Neenah, WI MSA 171 0480 Asheville, NC MSA 015 0520 Atlanta, GA MBA 094 0600 Augusta, GA-SC MSA 003 05 0620 Aurora-Elgin, IL PMSA 056 0640 Austin, TX MSA 075 0600 Bakersfield, CA MSA 016 0720 Baltimore, MD MSA 066 0760 Baton Rouge, LA MSA 193 0780 Battle Creek, HI MSA 006 0840 Beaumont-Port Arthur, TX MSA 013 02 0845 Beaver County, PA PMSA 240 0060 Bellingham, WA MSA 172 0870 Benton Harbor, HI MSA 001 04 0075 Bergen-Passaic, NJ PMSA 152 0920 Diloxi-Gulfport, MS MSA 122 0960 Binghamton, NY MBA 043 1000 Birmingham, AL MSA 221 1040 Bl0omington-Normal, IL MSA 156 1080 Boise City, ID MSA 007 01 1120 Boston, MA PMSA 021 02 1125 Boulder-Longmont, CO PMSA 170 1140 Bradenton, FL HSA 008 03 1145 Brazoria, TX PHSA 001 08 1160 Bridgeport-Milford, CT PMSA 007 05 1200 Brockton, MA PMSA 134 1240 Brownsville-Harlingen, TX MBA 030 01 1280 Buffalo, NY PMSA 224 1305 Burlington, VT MSA 085 1320 Canton, 0H MSA 164 1360 Cedar Rapids, IA MSA 166 1400 Champaign-Urbana-Rantoul, IL MSA 073 1440 Charleston, SC MSA 120 1480 Charleston, WV MSA 035 1520 Charlotte-Gastonia-Rock Hill, NC-SC MSA 081 1560 Chattanooga, TN-A HSA (Marion and Sequatchie counties Tennessee not in sample) 003 01 1600 Chicago, IL PMSA 179 1620 Chico, CA HSA 022 01 1640 Cincinnati, 011-KY-IN PMSA (Indiana portion not identified) 011 01 1680 Cleveland, OH PMSA 100 1720 Colorado Springs, CO MSA 246 1740 Colombia, MO MSA 080 1760 Columbia, SC MSA 130 1800 Columbus, GA-AL MSA (Alabama portion not in sample) 028 1840 Columbus, 0)1 MSA 095 1880 Corpus Christi, TX MSA 010 01 1920 Dallas, TX PMSA 001 11 1930 Danbury, CT PMSA 088 1960 Davenport-Rock Island-Moline, IA-IL MSA 041 2000 Dayton-Springfield, OH MSA 112 2020 Daytona Beach, FL MSA 021 01 2080 Denver, CO PMSA 090 2120 Des Moines, IA MSA (Dallas county not in sample) 006 01 2160 Detroit, HI PMSA 101 3400 Huntington-Ashland, WV-KY-OH MSA (Kentucky and Ohio portions not identified) 146 3440 Huntsville, AL MSA 032 3480 Indianapolis, IN MSA 105 3520 Jackson, HI MSA 092 3560 Jackson, MS HSA 050 3600 Jacksonville, FL MSA 001 07 3640 Jersey City, NJ PMSA 076 3660 Johnson City-Kingsport-Bristol, TN-VA MSA (Virginia portion not identified) 124 3680 Johnstown, PA MSA 003 04 3690 Joliet, IL PM-A 207 3710 Joplin, MO MSA 142 3720 Kalamazoo, HI MSA 252 3740 Kankakee, IL MSA 025 3760 Kansas City, MO-KS MSA 140 3810 Killeen-Temple, TX MSA 062 3840 Knoxville, TN MSA 139 3080 Lafayette, LA MSA 163 3960 Lake Charles, LA MSA 003 03 3965 Lake County, IL PMSA 099 3900 Lakeland-Winter Haven, FL MSA 091 4000 Lancaster, PA MSA 083 4040 Lansing-East Lansing, MI MSA 060 4120 Las Vegas, NV MSA 007 02 4160 Lawrence-Haverill, MA-NH PMSA (New Hampshire portion not identified) 219 4200 Lawton, OK HSA 104 4280 Lexington-Fayette, KY MSA 181 4320 Lima, OH MSA 151 4360 Lincoln, NE MSA 072 4400 Little Rock-North Little Rock, AK MSA 011 03 4440 Lorain-Elyria, OH PMSA 002 01 4480 Los Angeles-Long Beach, CA PMSA 040 4520 Louisville, KY-IN MSA 007 04 4560 Lowell, MA-NH PHSA (New Hampshire portion not identified) 138 4600 Lubbock, TX MSA 119 4680 Macon~arner Robins, GA MSA 102 4720 Madison, WI HSA 203 4760 Manchester, NH MSA 209 4800 Mansfield, OH MSA 103 4880 McAllen-Edinburg-Mission, TX MSA 204 4090 Medford, OR MSA 110 4900 Helbourne-Titusville-Palm Bay, FL MSA 042 4920 Memphis, TN-AR-MS MSA (Arkansas and Mississippi portions not identified) 012 01 5000 Miami-Hialeah, FL PMSA 001 05 5015 Middlesex-Somerset-Hunterdon, NJ PMSA 024 01 5080 Milwaukee, WI PMSA 017 5120 Minneapolis-St, Paul, MN-WI MSA (Wisconsin portion not identified) 074 5160 Mobile, AL MSA (Baldwin county not in sample) 113 5170 Modesto, CA MSA 001 06 5190 Monmouth-Ocean, NJ PMSA 106 5200 Monroe, LA MSA 115 5240 Montgomery, AL MSA 100 5320 Muskegon, HI MSA 044 5360 Nashville, TN MSA 001 02 5300 Nassau-Suffolk, NY PMSA 165 5400 New Bedford, MA MSA 036 02 5440 New Britain, CT PMSA 071 5480 New Haven-Meriden, CT MSA 126 5520 New London-Norwich, CT-RI MSA (Rhode Island portion suppressed) 027 5560 New Orleans, LA MSA 001 01 5600 New York, NY PMSA 001 03 5640 Newark, NJ PMSA 030 02 5700 Niagara TaIls, NY PMSA 029 5720 Norfolk-Virginia Beach-Newport News, VA MSA 001 12 5760 Norwalk, CT PMSA 005 01 5775 Oakland, CA PMSA 184 5790 Ocala, FL MSA 039 5880 Oklahoma City, OK MSA 197 5910 Olympia, WA MSA 059 5920 Omaha, NE-IA MSA (Iowa potion not identified) 001 09 5950 Orange County, NY PMSA 048 5960 Orlando, FL MSA 002 04 6000 Oxnard-Ventura, CA PMSA 034 02 6060 Pawtuckett-Woonsocket-Attlboro, RI-MA PMSA (Rhode Island Central City portion only identified) 108 6080 Pensacola, FL MSA 093 6120 Peoria, IL MSA 004 01 6160 Philadelphia, PA-NJ PMSA 023 6200 Phoenix, AZ MSA 013 01 6280 Pittsburgh, PA PMSA 150 6400 Portland, ME MSA 026 01 6440 Portland, OR PMSA 149 6450 Portsmouth-Dover-Rochester, NH-ME MSA (Maine portion not entirely in sample and it is not identified) 128 6460 Poughkeepsie, NY MSA 034 01 6480 Providence, RI PMSA 133 6520 Provo-Orem, UT MSA (Central City portion only identified) 216 6560 Pueblo, CO MSA 024 02 6600 Racine, WI PMSA 060 6640 Raleigh-Durham, NC MSA 107 6680 Reading, PA MSA 144 6720 Reno, NV MSA (Central City portion only identified) 049 6760 Richmond-Petersburg, VA HSA (Dinwiddie and Prince George counties and Colonial Heights, Hopewell, and Petersburg cities not in sample) 002 03 6780 Riverside-San Bernardino, CA PMSA 137 6800 Roanoke, VA MSA 038 6840 Rochester, NY MSA 117 6880 Rockford, IL MSA 031 6920 Sacramento, CA MSA 082 6960 Saginaw-Bay City-Midland, SI MSA 014 01 7040 St. Louis, MO-IL PMSA (Illinois portion not identified) 127 7080 Salem, OR MSA 007 03 7090 Salem-Gloucester, MA PMSA 109 7120 Salinas-Seaside-Monterey, CA MSA 037 7160 Salt Lake City-Ogden, UT MSA 033 7240 San Antonio, TX MSA 019 7320 San Diego, CA MSA 005 02 7360 San Francisco, CA PMSA 005 03 7400 San Jose, CA PMSA 106 7480 Santa Barbara-Santa Haria-Lompoc, CA MSA 005 06 7485 Santa Cruz, CA PMSA 005 05 7500 Santa Rosa-Petaluma, CA PMSA 136 7510 Sarasota, FL MSA 135 7520 Savannah, GA MSA 051 7560 Scranton-Wilkes Barre, PA HSA (Monroe county not in sample) 018 01 7600 Seattle, WA PMSA 211 7610 Sharon, PA MSA 096 7680 Shreveport, LA MSA 226 7720 Sioux City, IA-NE MSA (Nebraska portion not in sample) 231 7760 Sioux Falls, SD MSA 132 7800 South Bend-Mishawaka, IN HSA 090 7040 Spokane, WA MSA 154 7880 Springfield, IL MSA 141 7920 Springfield, MO MSA 069 8000 Springfield, MA MSA 001 10 8040 Stamford, CT PMSA 089 8120 Stockton, CA MSA 054 8160 Syracuse, NY MSA 018 02 8200 Tacoma, WA PMSA 140 8240 Tallahassee, TL MSA 020 B280 Tampa-St. Petersburg-Clearwater, FL MSA 198 8320 Terre Haute, IN MSA 058 8400 Toledo, OH MSA 170 8440 Topeka, KA MSA (Central City portion only identified) 004 03 8480 Trenton, NJ PMSA 063 8520 Tucson, AZ MSA 052 8560 Tulsa, OK MSA 192 8600 Tuscaloosa, AL MSA 105 8680 Utica-Rome, NY MSA 005 04 8720 Vallejo-Fairfield-Napa, CA PMSA 026 02 8725 Vancouver, WA PMSA 123 8700 Visalia-Tulare-Porterville, CA MSA 161 8800 Waco, TX MSA 009 8040 Washington, DC-MD-VA MSA 147 8880 Waterbury, CT MSA 173 8920 Waterloo-Cedar Falls, IA MSA 053 8960 West Palm Beach-Boca Raton-Delray Beach, FL MSA 158 9000 Wheeling, WV-OH MSA (Ohio portion not identified) 079 9040 Wichita, KA MSA 225 9140 Williamsport, PA MSA 004 02 9160 Wilmington, DE-NJ-MD PMSA (Hew Jersey portion not identified, Maryland portion suppressed.) 004 9240 Worcester, MA MSA 087 9280 York, PA MSA 067 9320 Youngstown-Warren, OH MSA 242 9340 Yuba City, CA MSAAPPENDIX F Topcoding of Usual Hourly Earnings This variable will be topcoded based on an individual's usual hours worked variable, if the individual's edited usual weekly earnings variable is $999. The topcode is computed such that the product of usual hours times usual hourly earnings does not exceed an annualized wage of $1OO,OOO ($1923,07 per week). Below is a list of the appropriate topcodes. Hours Topcode 5O $38.46 1 None 51 $37.7O 2 None 52 $36.98 3 None 53 $36.28 4 None 54 $35.61 5 None 55 $34.96 6 None 56 $34.34 7 None 57 $33.73 8 None 58 $33.15 9 None 59 $32.59 10 None 60 $32.05 11 None 61 $31.52 12 None 62 $31.01 13 None 63 $30.52 14 None 64 $30.04 15 None 65 $29.58 16 None 66 $29.13 17 None 67 $28.70 18 None 68 $28.28 19 None 69 $27.87 20 $96.15 70 $27.47 21 $91.57 71 $27.08 22 $87.41 72 $26.70 23 $83.61 73 $26.34 24 $80.12 74 $25.98 25 $76.92 75 $25.64 26 $73.96 76 $25.30 27 $71.22 77 $24.97 28 $68.68 78 $24.65 29 $66.31 79 $24.34 30 $64.10 80 $24.03 31 $62.03 81 $23.74 32 $60.09 82 $23.45 33 $58.27 83 $23.16 34 $56.56 84 $22.89 35 $54.94 85 $22.62 36 $53.41 86 $22.36 37 $51.97 87 $22.10 38 $50.60 88 $21.85 39 $49.30 89 $21.60 40 $48.07 90 $21.36 41 $46.90 91 $21.13 42 $45.78 92 $20.90 43 $44.72 93 $20.67 44 $43.70 94 $20.45 45 $42.73 95 $20.24 46 $41.80 96 $20.03 47 $40.91 97 $19.82 48 $40.06 98 $19.62 49 $39.24 99 $19.42
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