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Vintage Sweden Maps

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Old Maps of Sweden
Explore through our collection of old maps of Sweden.

Sweden is a country located in Northern Europe bordered by Norway, Finland, and Denmark. With a total land area of 450,295 square kilometers, or 170,860 square miles, Sweden is the world’s largest Nordic country. It is also the third largest country within the EU and the fifth largest country in all of Europe. The total population of the country is around 10.4 million inhabitants, with the largest and capital city being Stockholm. Sweden is also home to a low population density of 25.5 people per square kilometer, or 66 people per square mile.

The lowest elevation within Sweden can be found in the bay of Lake Hammarsjön, which measures at -2.41 meters, or -7.91 feet below sea level. The highest elevation is Kebnekaise, which reaches 2,111 meters, or 6,926 feet above sea level. There are multiple long rivers within the land of Sweden that drain lakes. The longest of these rivers is Klarälven-Gotä älv, which runs for 1,160 kilometers, or 720 miles. There are 25 different land provinces found within Sweden, and while these are not administrative or political, they play a role in the self identity of the Swedish people.When it comes to the plant and animal life of Sweden, the country is majorly dominated by forests of bir, pine, and birch. Many forests are rich in berries, including lingonberries and blueberries. Bears, lynx, and wolves are commonly found mammals within Sweden, along with moose, roe deer, foxes, and hares. Cranes and wild geese are examples of species that can be commonly found during the summers of Sweden due to migration. Fish species of Sweden include cod, mackerel, as well as the salmon and pike. Sweden is divided into five major vegetation zones, including both deciduous and coniferous zones.

Sweden is the world’s 16th largest economy by GDP, and is home to an export-oriented mixed economy. The engineering sector of Sweden makes up 50% of all exports. Other important sectors include telecommunications, the automotive industry, and the pharmaceutical industry. Exports of Sweden include cars, vehicle parts, refined petroleum, packaged medicaments, broadcasting equipment, sawn wood, and non-fillet fresh fish. The largest trade flows in Sweden are Germany, the United States, Norway, the United Kingdom, Denmark, and Finland. The country of Sweden is one of the world’s largest exporters of forest products, such as paper, timber, boards, as well as prefabricated furniture and houses.

87% of Sweden’s entire population reside within urban areas, which cover 1.5% of Sweden’s entire land area. The country is home to one of the oldest populations in the world, with an average age of 41.4 years old. The population is known to be relatively homogenous, with most immigrants coming from neighboring Nordic countries with similar cultures, and also countries that Sweden shares a common market with. Following World War II, the economy developed rapidly, which is what caused the trend of migrating from countryside to larger urban centers. However, this caused harm to the smaller communities as many young and educated people left to improve their own lives.

Read More About Vintage Sweden Maps

Old Maps of Sweden
Explore through our collection of old maps of Sweden.

Sweden is a country located in Northern Europe bordered by Norway, Finland, and Denmark. With a total land area of 450,295 square kilometers, or 170,860 square miles, Sweden is the world’s largest Nordic country. It is also the third largest country within the EU and the fifth largest country in all of Europe. The total population of the country is around 10.4 million inhabitants, with the largest and capital city being Stockholm. Sweden is also home to a low population density of 25.5 people per square kilometer, or 66 people per square mile.

The lowest elevation within Sweden can be found in the bay of Lake Hammarsjön, which measures at -2.41 meters, or -7.91 feet below sea level. The highest elevation is Kebnekaise, which reaches 2,111 meters, or 6,926 feet above sea level. There are multiple long rivers within the land of Sweden that drain lakes. The longest of these rivers is Klarälven-Gotä älv, which runs for 1,160 kilometers, or 720 miles. There are 25 different land provinces found within Sweden, and while these are not administrative or political, they play a role in the self identity of the Swedish people.When it comes to the plant and animal life of Sweden, the country is majorly dominated by forests of bir, pine, and birch. Many forests are rich in berries, including lingonberries and blueberries. Bears, lynx, and wolves are commonly found mammals within Sweden, along with moose, roe deer, foxes, and hares. Cranes and wild geese are examples of species that can be commonly found during the summers of Sweden due to migration. Fish species of Sweden include cod, mackerel, as well as the salmon and pike. Sweden is divided into five major vegetation zones, including both deciduous and coniferous zones.

Sweden is the world’s 16th largest economy by GDP, and is home to an export-oriented mixed economy. The engineering sector of Sweden makes up 50% of all exports. Other important sectors include telecommunications, the automotive industry, and the pharmaceutical industry. Exports of Sweden include cars, vehicle parts, refined petroleum, packaged medicaments, broadcasting equipment, sawn wood, and non-fillet fresh fish. The largest trade flows in Sweden are Germany, the United States, Norway, the United Kingdom, Denmark, and Finland. The country of Sweden is one of the world’s largest exporters of forest products, such as paper, timber, boards, as well as prefabricated furniture and houses.

87% of Sweden’s entire population reside within urban areas, which cover 1.5% of Sweden’s entire land area. The country is home to one of the oldest populations in the world, with an average age of 41.4 years old. The population is known to be relatively homogenous, with most immigrants coming from neighboring Nordic countries with similar cultures, and also countries that Sweden shares a common market with. Following World War II, the economy developed rapidly, which is what caused the trend of migrating from countryside to larger urban centers. However, this caused harm to the smaller communities as many young and educated people left to improve their own lives.

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