2011 National Household Survey: Data tables
Tabulation: Language Used Most Often at Work (8), Other Language Used Regularly at Work (9), Mother Tongue (8), Industry - North American Industry Classification System (NAICS) 2007 (21), Highest Certificate, Diploma or Degree (7), Immigrant Status (4) and Age Groups (5) for the Population Aged 15 Years and Over Who Worked Since 2010, in Private Households of Canada, Provinces, Territories, Census Metropolitan Areas and Census Agglomerations, 2011 National Household Survey
|Language used most often at work (8)||Other language used regularly at work (9)|
|Total - Other language used regularly at work||None||English||French||Non-official language||English and French||English and non-official language||French and non-official language||English, French and non-official language|
|Total - Language used most often at work||428,790||338,185||45,625||43,255||1,565||0||40||120||0|
|English and French||16,400||16,330||0||0||70||0||0||0||0|
|English and non-official language||300||280||0||0||0||0||0||0||0|
|French and non-official language||15||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0|
|English, French and non-official language||70||70||0||0||0||0||0||0||0|
- Symbol ..
not available for a specific reference period
- Symbol ...
- Symbol x
suppressed to meet the confidentiality requirements of the Statistics Act
- Symbol F
too unreliable to be published
- Footnote 1
'Highest certificate, diploma or degree' refers to the highest certificate, diploma or degree completed based on a hierarchy which is generally related to the amount of time spent 'in-class.' For postsecondary completers, a university education is considered to be a higher level of schooling than a college education, while a college education is considered to be a higher level of education than in the trades. Although some trades requirements may take as long or longer to complete than a given college or university program, the majority of time is spent in on-the-job paid training and less time is spent in the classroom.
For further definitions, refer to the National Household Survey Dictionary, Catalogue no. 99-000-X. For any comments on collection, dissemination or data quality for this variable, refer to the Education Reference Guide, National Household Survey, Catalogue no. 99-012-X2011006.
- Footnote 2
For the 2011 National Household Survey (NHS) estimates, the global non-response rate (GNR) is used as an indicator of data quality. This indicator combines complete non-response (household) and partial non-response (question) into a single rate. The value of the GNR is presented to users. A smaller GNR indicates a lower risk of non-response bias and as a result, lower risk of inaccuracy. The threshold used for estimates' suppression is a GNR of 50% or more. For more information, please refer to the National Household Survey User Guide, 2011.
Source: Statistics Canada, 2011 National Household Survey, Statistics Canada Catalogue no. 99-012-X2011026.
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