Entertainment Japanese news daily

tokyo metropolitan| 有名人の最新ニュースを読者にお届けします。

私たちは、何年もの間、日本のエンターテインメント ニュースを生き、呼吸してきた情熱的なエンターテインメント ニュース ジャンキーの小さなチームです。

私たちは、有名人の最新のゴシップを分析し、日本のポップ カルチャーの最新トレンドを分析することを何よりも愛しています。私たちはエンターテインメントのすべてに夢中になっており、私たちの情熱を世界と共有したいと考えています。当サイトへようこそ!

tokyo metropolitan, /tokyo-metropolitan,

Video: Beautiful Old Tokyo Station Japan

私たちは、何年もの間、日本のエンターテインメント ニュースを生き、呼吸してきた情熱的なエンターテインメント ニュース ジャンキーの小さなチームです。

tokyo metropolitan, 2017-10-20, Beautiful Old Tokyo Station Japan, Semangat Pagi,

Tokyo Station adalah salah satu icon tokyo, yang merupakan salah satu stasiun tertua, dan ketika berada di Tokyo tidak salahnya berkunjung ke Stasiun bersejarah ini.

Yang menyenangkan adalah dari stasiun ini kita bisa berjalan kaki sekitar 10 menit ke East Garden of Tokyo Imperial Palace, entrance feenya gratis, rapi, bersih dan nyaman.

Ketika ke Tokyo, bisa berkunjung ke sini ya.
Semoga bermanfaat dan berkenan.

Salam Hangat
Bambang Purnomo., Bambang Purnomo


Daily Life Topics

Tokyo City Information

This page shows material that was broadcast on Tokyo Metropolitan Government’s “TOKYO City Information” radio program (Inter FM 89.7 MHz) every Saturday 09:56-09:59 a.m., (Rebroadcast) Sunday 09:56-09:59 a.m..

Getting in Touch with Your Embassy

Find information for your country’s embassy here.

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……


Growth of densely inhabited districts (DIDs [ja], defined as >4,000 people/km2 or >10,355 people/mi2) of suburb Saitama city (outlined) of northern Greater Tokyo, 1960s to 2010. Notice how the densely populated zones grow along railway lines and stations, the purple circles and lines. Green southern border is Tokyo.

There are various definitions of the Greater Tokyo Area, each of which tries to incorporate different aspects. Some definitions are clearly defined by law or government regulation, some are based coarsely on administrative areas, while others are for research purposes such as commuting patterns or distance from Central Tokyo. Each definition has a different population figure, granularity, methodology, and spatial association.

Various definitions of Tokyo, Greater Tokyo, and Kantō[edit]

Inner Tokyo and Tokyo Details Population, thousands
Area (km2) Population density (people/km2) Map
Area of former (dissolved) Tokyo City limits 23 special wards, does not correspond to any single authority 8,841 (1970CF),
8,135 (2000CF),
8,490 (2005CF),
8,949 (2010CF),
9,256 (2015-12CR)
621.9 13,080 (2000)
14,390 (2010)
14,883 (2015–12)

Tokyo Metropolis Prefectural-level jurisdiction (Tokyo-to), figures excluding the Izu and Ogasawara islands 12,038 (2000CF),
12,541 (2005CF),
13,129 (2010CF),
13,479 (2015-12CR)
1808 6,658(2000)
6,936 (2005)
7,216.5 (2010)
7,455 (2015–12)

Metropolitan area Details Population, thousands
Area (km2) Population density (people/km2) Map
Tokyo Metropolitan Employment Area (東京大都市雇用圏, Tōkyō Dai-toshi Koyō-ken) All municipalities that have at least 10% of their population commuting to the 23 special wards. Figures for this definition are complex to update without a major re-study.
  • 27,106 (1980)
  • 29,958 (1990)
  • 31,730 (2000)
  • 34,834 (2010)
  • 35,304 (2015)


  • 9,036.67 (1998)
  • 10,403.76 (2010)


3,348.2 (2010)

One Metropolis, Three Prefectures (一都三県, Itto Sanken) Coarse administrative definition that contains Tokyo, Kanagawa, Saitama, and Chiba prefectures. Misses many of the more-distant suburbs that lie outside the prefectural borders, especially in Ibaraki and Gunma. Incorporates sparsely settled rural districts like Nishitama. 33,534 (2000CF),
35,623 (2010CF),
36,092 (2015-12CR)
13,555.65 2,627.9 (2010), 2,662 (2015–12)

Kantō Major Metropolitan Area (関東大都市圏, Kantō Dai-toshi-ken) One of the two definitions the Japan Statistics Bureau uses. Consists of all municipalities that have at least 1.5% of their population aged 15 and above commuting to a designated city (Chiba, Kawasaki, Sagamihara, Saitama, and Yokohama) or the 23 special wards. Before Saitama became a designated city in 2001, the area was called Keihin’yō Major Metropolitan Area (京浜葉大都市圏, Keihin’yō Dai-toshi-ken). Excludes adjacent metropolitan areas of Gunma, Ibaraki, and Utsunomiya [ja] which are urbanized but have some small towns in between them and Tokyo. Most locally detailed definition, but hard to update without major re-study. 36,923 (2010)[7]

Tokyo Major Metropolitan Area (東京大都市圏, Tōkyō Dai-toshi-ken) Set of municipalities that are completely or mostly within 50 and 70 kilometres of the Tokyo Metropolitan Government Buildings in Shinjuku. Suburbs tend to extend finger-like along major commuter train routes and density builds along express stops, not in a uniform fashion, and so this definition is of value. 32,714 (<50 km, 2010),
36,303 (<70 km, 2010)[8]

Administrative area Details Population, thousands
Area (km2) Population density (people/km2) Map
Kantō region Entire national region, includes many rural areas 40,550 (2000CF)
42,607 (2010CF)
42,945 (2015-12CR)
32,423.9 1,314.1 (2010)

National Capital Region According to the National Capital Region Planning Act, very coarse administrative zone, essentially Kantō plus Yamanashi, includes large rural areas. 41,438 (2000CF)
43,470 (2010CF)
43,785 (2015-12CR)
36,889.28 1,178.4 (2010)

Notes and sources: All figures issued by Japan Statistics Bureau,[9][10] except for Metro Employment Area, a study by Center for Spatial Information Service, the University of Tokyo. Abbreviations: CF for National Census Final Data (every 5 years by JSB), CR for Civil Registry (compiled by local governments, monthly as per legal requirement), CP for Census Preliminary.

National Capital Region[edit]

The National Capital Region (首都圏, Shutoken) of Japan refers to the Greater Tokyo Area as defined by the National Capital Region Planning Act [ja] (首都圏整備法, Shutoken-seibi-hō) of 1956, which defines it as “Tokyo and its surrounding area declared by government ordinance.”[11][failed verification] The government ordinance defined it as Tokyo and all six prefectures in the Kantō region plus Yamanashi Prefecture. While this includes all of Greater Tokyo, it also includes sparsely populated mountain areas as well as the far-flung Bonin Islands which are administered under Tokyo.

International comparison[edit]

Using the “One Metropolis Three Prefectures” definition, Tokyo is 13,555.65 square kilometres (5,233.87 sq mi), a similar size to that of Los Angeles County, and almost two-thirds smaller than the combined statistical area of New York City, at 30,671 square kilometres (11,842 sq mi) and 21.9 million people.[citation needed] Other metropolitan areas such as Greater Jakarta are considerably more compact as well as more densely populated than Greater Tokyo.[citation needed]

Metropolitan Area definition ambiguities and issues[edit]

  • The South Kantō region (南関東, Minami Kantō) is a potentially ambiguous term. Informally, it may mean the One Metropolis, Two Prefectures, or the area without Saitama Prefecture. Formally, it may mean the South Kantō Block, which is not the Greater Tokyo Area, but a proportional representation block of the national election, comprising Kanagawa, Chiba, and Yamanashi Prefectures.
  • In informal occasions, the term National Capital Region (首都圏, Shuto-ken) often means Greater Tokyo Area. Officially, the term refers to a much larger area, namely the whole Kantō region and Yamanashi Prefecture.
  • Tokyo as a metropolis includes some 394 km2
    of islands (the Izu and Ogasawara islands), as well as some mountainous areas to the far west (331 km2
    ), which are officially part of Greater Tokyo, but are wilderness or rustic areas.

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……



Tokyo was originally known as Edo (江戸), a kanji compound of (e, “cove, inlet”) and (to, “entrance, gate, door”).[15] The name, which can be translated as “estuary“, is a reference to the original settlement’s location at the meeting of the Sumida River and Tokyo Bay. During the Meiji Restoration in 1868, the name of the city was changed to Tokyo (東京, from “east”, and kyō “capital”), when it became the new imperial capital,[16] in line with the East Asian tradition of including the word capital () in the name of the capital city (for example, Kyoto (京都), Beijing (北京), Nanjing (南京), and Xijing (西京)).[15] During the early Meiji period, the city was sometimes called “Tōkei”, an alternative pronunciation for the same characters representing “Tokyo”, making it a kanji homograph. Some surviving official English documents use the spelling “Tokei”;[17] however, this pronunciation is now obsolete.[18]

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……













詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……

ユーザーがトピックに関連して検索するキーワード tokyo metropolitan tokyo metropolitan

tokyostation, oldtokyostation, tokyo, station, train, japan



Related Articles

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.

Back to top button