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Wuppertal - DEA1A

EU regions: Germany > North Rhine-Westphalia > Düsseldorf Government Region > Wuppertal

map of Wuppertal DEA1A
flag of Wuppertal DEA1A coat of arms Wuppertal DEA1A
GDP per capita in PPS of EU average2020107
number of inhabitants2021355 004
population density20192111.6
old-age dependency ratio202132.2

more on wikipedia * more on wikidata Q2107 * on OpenStreetMap * Wuppertal slovensky: DEA1A

Composition of population according to age group, education and economic activity, Wuppertal

age grouplow educationmiddle educationhigh education

note: in thousands, according to labour force sample survey. P – total population, E – employed, U – unemployed, I – number of ecnomically inactive

demographic pyramid DEA1A Wuppertal

From wikipedia:

Wuppertal (German pronunciation: [ˈvʊpɐtaːl] (listen)) is a city in North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany, in and around the Wupper valley, east of Düsseldorf and south of the Ruhr. With a population of approximately 350,000, it is the largest city in the Bergisches Land. Wuppertal is known for its steep slopes, its woods and parks, and its suspension railway, the Wuppertal Schwebebahn. It is the greenest city of Germany, with two-thirds green space of the total municipal area. From any part of the city, it is only a ten-minute walk to one of the public parks or woodland paths.

In the 18th and 19th centuries, the Wupper valley was one of the largest industrial regions of continental Europe. The increasing demand for coal from the textile mills and blacksmith shops encouraged the expansion of the nearby Ruhrgebiet. Wuppertal still is a major industrial centre, being home to industries such as textiles, metallurgy, chemicals, pharmaceuticals, electronics, automobiles, rubber, vehicles and printing equipment.

Aspirin originates from Wuppertal, patented in 1897 by Bayer, as is the Vorwerk-Kobold vacuum cleaner.

The Wuppertal Institute for Climate, Environment and Energy and the European Institute for International Economic Relations are located in the city.


Wuppertal in its present borders was formed in 1929 by merging the industrial cities of Barmen and Elberfeld with the communities Vohwinkel, Ronsdorf, Cronenberg, Langerfeld and Beyenburg. The initial name Barmen-Elberfeld was changed in a 1930 referendum to Wuppertal (“Wupper Valley”).

other: Düsseldorf Government Region, Remscheid, Solingen, Düsseldorf, Wuppertal, Krefeld, Duisburg, Essen, Wesel, Mettmann, Viersen, Oberhausen, Mülheim an der Ruhr, Mönchengladbach, Kleve, Rhein-Kreis Neuss

neighbours: Oberbergischer Kreis, Ennepe-Ruhr-Kreis, Mettmann, Solingen, Remscheid

Suggested citation: Michal Páleník: EU regions - Wuppertal - DEA1A, IZ Bratislava, retrieved from: https://www.iz.sk/en/projects/eu-regions/DEA1A