Data Dictionary: Census 2010
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Survey: Census 2010
Data Source: Census Bureau; Social Explorer
Table: PCT14D. Presence Of Multigenerational Households (Asian Alone Householder) [3]
Universe: Households with a householder who is Asian alone
Table Details
PCT14D. Presence Of Multigenerational Households (Asian Alone Householder)
Universe: Households with a householder who is Asian alone
Notes:
Source: NEW table: Universe = 2000 SF1 P15D.
Relevant Documentation:
Excerpt from: Social Explorer, U.S. Census Bureau; 2010 Census of Population and Housing, Summary File 1: Technical Documentation, Issued June 2011.
 
Multigenerational Household
A multigenerational household is one that contains three or more parent-child generations; for example, the householder, child of householder (either biological, stepchild, or adopted child), and grandchildren of householder. A householder with a parent or parent-in-law of the householder and a child of the householder may also be a multigenerational household.

Excerpt from: Social Explorer, U.S. Census Bureau; 2010 Census of Population and Housing, Summary File 1: Technical Documentation, Issued June 2011.
 
Asian
A person having origins in any of the original peoples of the Far East, Southeast Asia, or the Indian subcontinent, including, for example, Cambodia, China, India, Japan, Korea, Malaysia, Pakistan, the Philippine Islands, Thailand, and Vietnam. It includes people who indicate their race as Asian Indian,Chinese,Filipino,Korean,Japanese,Vietnamese, and Other Asian or provide other detailed Asian responses.
    Asian Indian-Includes people who indicate their race as Asian Indian or report entries such as India or East Indian.
    Bangladeshi-Includes people who provide a response such as Bangladeshi or Bangladesh.
    Bhutanese-Includes people who provide a response such as Bhutanese or Bhutan.
    Burmese-Includes people who provide a response such as Burmese or Burma.
    Cambodian-Includes people who provide a response such as Cambodian or Cambodia.
    Chinese-Includes people who indicate their race as Chinese or report entries such as China or Chinese American. In some census tabulations, written entries of Taiwanese are included with Chinese, while in others they are shown separately.
    Filipino-Includes people who indicate their race as Filipino or report entries such as Philippines or Filipino American.
    Hmong-Includes people who provide a response such as Hmong or Mong.
    Indonesian-Includes people who provide a response such as Indonesian or Indonesia.
    Japanese-Includes people who indicate their race as Japanese or report entries such as Japan or Japanese American.
    Korean-Includes people who indicate their race as Korean or report entries such as Korea or Korean American.
Definitions of Subject Characteristics B-9U.S. Census Bureau, 2010 Census Summary File 1
    Laotian-Includes people who provide a response such as Laotian or Laos.
    Malaysian-Includes people who provide a response such as Malaysian or Malaysia.
    Nepalese-Includes people who provide a response such as Nepalese or Nepal.
    Pakistani-Includes people who provide a response such as Pakistani or Pakistan.
    Sri Lankan-Includes people who provide a response such as Sri Lankan or Sri Lanka.
    Taiwanese-Includes people who provide a response such as Taiwanese or Taiwan.
    Thai-Includes people who provide a response such as Thai or Thailand.
    Vietnamese-Includes people who indicate their race as Vietnamese or report entries such as Vietnam or Vietnamese American.
    Other Asian, specified-Includes people who provide a response of another Asian group, such as Iwo Jiman, Maldivian, Mongolian, Okinawan, or Singaporean.
    Other Asian, not specified-Includes respondents who checked the Other Asian response category on the census questionnaire and did not write in a specific group or wrote in a generic term such as Asian or Asiatic.

Excerpt from: Social Explorer, U.S. Census Bureau; 2010 Census of Population and Housing, Summary File 1: Technical Documentation, Issued June 2011.
 
Householder
The data on relationship to householder were derived from answers to Question 2, which was asked of all people in housing units. One person in each household is designated as the householder. In most cases, this is the person, or one of the people, in whose name the home is owned, being bought, or rented and who is listed on line one of the questionnaire. If there is no such person in the household, any adult household member 15 years old and over could be designated as the householder.
Households are classified by type according to the sex of the householder and the presence of relatives. Two types of householders are distinguished: a family householder and a nonfamily householder. A family householder is a householder living with one or more individuals related to him or her by birth, marriage, or adoption. The householder and all people in the household related to him or her are family members. A nonfamily householder is a householder living alone or with nonrelatives only.