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States of Brazil

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Federative Republic of Brazil is a union of 27 Federative Units (Portuguese: Unidades Federativas, UF): 26 states (estados) and one federal district (distrito federal). The states are generally based on historical, conventional borders which have developed over time. The Federal District cannot be divided into municipalities, according to the Brazilian Constitution, the Federal District assumes the same constitutional and legal powers, attributions and obligations of the states and municipalities, instead, it is divided by administrative regions.

The codes given below are defined in ISO 3166-2:BR.

Coat of arms of Brazil.svg
This article is part of a series on the
politics and government of
Foreign relations

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ The states of Brazil explained (Geography Now!)
  • ✪ Brazil Geography/Brazil's 26 States Remix
  • ✪ Geography Now! Brazil
  • ✪ MOPC reacts to "The states of Brazil explained" by Geography Now
  • ✪ Brazil States Size Comparison | Name/Abbreviation/Capital


Hey everybody, so you know this week is gonna have to be a Filler Week This is a video that I promised to do a long time ago, but I never had time until now, explaining the states of... Brazil I checked my demographics, and Brazil is one of the top 15 countries subscribed to my channel. Now full disclosure, I am NOT Brazilian I have never even been to Brazil. I would absolutely love to go So what I've done is I have talked to a lot of you guys the Brazilian Geography Peeps to help me with this video, and I know a few Brazilian people here in LA I asked you guys to explain what you thought about each of the states of Brazil So if I get anything wrong, it's your fault. So, uh, yeah, let's just jump into it. Acre. There's a joke: Acre doesn't exist; and there's probably dinosaurs in it Very few people in Brazil have actually been to Acre, let alone met somebody from Acre. I actually did meet two people from Acre here in Los Angeles They were two gay guys that were gay for each other But the point was more importantly they were from a Acre The first thing they said was "we do exist", and like, half the population lives in the capital, Rio Bronco. or (enunciating) Rio "Bro-nco" They are famous for, what do I have here? Ancient Geoglyphs, having a historic dispute with Bolivia, and the two guys that I met said the two things that I have to mention are Tacaca, and the strange Santo Daime religious community known for ingesting the hallucinogenic Ayahuasca drink We're off to a great start, aren't we! Alagoas: they are the second smallest state and apparently, sometimes they are called the water paradise because they are surrounded by the largest Barrier Reef in Brazil. It has incredibly shallow waters that you can walk like a kilometer off into the ocean and you're still only gonna be like knee-deep. They're also popular for a Fandango music, the warrior festival, which is a public folk display that depicts naval battles Amapa: in colonial years. This place was called Portuguese Guiana. It's kind of like the most well preserved forest State in Brazil. The vast majority the population only lives in two cities: Macapá and Santana, and the rest of this state is just covered like 90% in forests, 70% of which is unexplored. Let's see what I have here because it's close to the border of French Guiana Some people speak a French Creole called Lanc-Patúa. Amazonas: the largest state of Brazil They hold the largest territory of the world's largest rainforest and the most biodiverse region on the planet Also, obviously it has the largest number of indigenous tribes, many of which are still uncontacted with the outside world Also here you can find the tallest mountain: Pico da Neblina. Manaus is the capital, They have a cool opera festival. From what I was told, this is kind of like the place where people go to for like secret Undocumented trips into the rainforests that they pay the locals under the table for nobody can hear you scream... Bahia: From what I was told, Despite the reports of crime everyone still loves this state and it plays like such a huge Significant role of importance in terms of culture and history it has the longest coast of any state So the beaches here are like spot-on beautiful, perfect. It also has like the most Distinctive African imprint on their culture as it was a major hub for the slave trade Today, they have the largest black population in Brazil world renowned cultural traits like capoeira and samba were born here I don't even really have to explain what those are and they have those really cool deep-fried Acarajé things. Let's see... what else... Salvador is the capital and largest city and has a cool-looking fortress on the sea off the coast and I was told that Bahia's Carnaval is like the cool Carnaval that that Brazilians go to when they're sick and tired of all the tourists down in Rio. Ceará: This is like the family vacation spot of Brazil. The capital Fortaleza is the fourth largest city in Brazil They are the kite surfing capital, they have that... Jeez, how do you pronounce this? [computer voice] Jericoacoara Jericoacoara. They have that Jericoacoara beach thing with all the cool like rock arches. The coconuts are so cheap You can literally have a guy cut one open for you to drink for like 20 cents Yeah, coconut water is like my favorite non-alcoholic drink. So this place racks up huge points for me Espírito Santo: Weird fact, the state's name translates to Holy Spirit, but the people here call themselves Capixaba, which means corn hair, kind of like how Wisconsin people are called Cheese Heads. Anyway, the capital is Vitória, and another thing that they're famous for is, uh, Guarapari healing black sand beaches and they also make great seafood stews. Goiás: This is a central Brazilian state So here you get the farm and the countryside and the ranches... Very hot and humid... Some of you guys have told me that Goiás is kind of seen as like the Capital's bodyguard. Like they work together and they share all the government secrets kind of like what Maryland and Virginia are to Washington, D.C. Goiânia is the capital known for having the largest green area per inhabitant in the world after Edmonton, Canada But yeah, it's like an agriculture-ish low-key access to the government files state. Maranhão: This is like the state I personally would really love to visit. One thing this state is known for is Lençois Maranhenses National Park It is one of these strangest landscapes on the planet: sand dunes, with water Otherwise San Luis is the capital and it is the city that most closely resembles a Portuguese city in Brazil but uh Yeah, Wow. Maranhão. Mato Grosso: it is the farm and beef capital of Brazil Very sparsely populated. The capital Cuiabá only has about half a million people. The largest sandstone cavern can be found here: Aroe Jari in the South it's also home to the Patanal, the world's largest wetland and apparently you guys told me they are also famous for Brazilian country music known as Serteneja. Which brings us to Mato Grosso do Sul Geography Peep Flora told me that they're kind of sick and tired of being mixed up with Mato Grosso So whenever someone refers to the state they make sure that they say "do Sul" after. Okay, capital is Campo Grande, and however Bonito is like the more popular tourist destination because they have like crystal clear pools and lakes and rivers I was told that their culture is very heavily influenced by Paraguay, and like Paraguay, The Guaraní language is the second most commonly spoken language in the state and the people here love crossing the border and buying stuff in Paraguay because everything there is way cheaper. They also love drinking Tereré which is like a cold version of Chimarrão. The Portuguese language like... Portuguese is like the Danish of the Latin languages. It's like you pronounce the first part of the word But then you just kind of give up on the rest of it Chima... hmm. Anyway, moving on. Minas Gerais Geography Peep Sergio told me that Minas Gerais is like the grandma's house of Brazil it's probably like the only state that all the other states love and the reason being because It's kind of like one of if not the most foodie state of all the states every single one of you has told me that Minas Gerais: I have to mention the cheese bread Pão de queijo. Yo, did I get that? no, I did not pronounce it. And Tropeiro beans and feijoada stew. Also, no surprise as the name alludes to, Minas, this place has some of the most like historically significant mines in the country The Portuguese got a ton of gold from here, which was subsequently stolen by the British apparently, but that's a whole other story Anyway, moving on. Pará, the queen of the jungle, the second largest state in the country, the capital Belém. According to geography Peep Ariel, It's like the special strategic Gateway to the Amazon that the Portuguese protected They are a huge producer of rubber, iron, and açaí berries The northerners eat the açaí salty, while the southerners eat it with ice cream They are also famous for Brega music and lots of dams were built here to power the entire country also It is here where they grow the most Brazil nuts which, by the way, In Brazil they call Brazil nuts "Pará nuts" because, Pará. Paraíba: Quite a few of you guys have told me that this is like the calm state of Brazil It's like the perfect place to retire Apparently the capital João Pessoa is located on the easternmost point of the American continent known as Ponta do Seixas Also, it was a former Dutch settlement and for 20 years. It was known as Frederikstadt Paraná. So many of you guys have told me Paraná is known as "Brazilian Russia". It's the coldest spot in Brazil and Apparently a lot of weird things happen here. The capital Curitiba is so high up It snows every so often which is rare for Brazil Geography Peep Isabel told me that they are like the "quiet ones" that take time to warm up to if they don't know you. They call Sausages Vina and they actually have a law of where there are no Starbucks because they want to protect their own coffee industry. Ok Pernambuco according to Geography Peep Davao people from Pernambuco are very artsy and one of the most recent and successful artistic movements came from here the Mangue beat, also great musicians like Zé Ramalho came from here and don't forget the dish Bolo de Rolo, it's very delicious. Cool! And they're also known for having beaches with sharks They are known also for a traditional dance called the Frevo, And the first synagogue in the Americas was built in the capital. Recife (I don't get it, like, there's an "R", why is it pronounced like an "H"?) Piauí: Kind of funny, It's like they just barely grabbed a stretch of coast on the North but their capital Teresina is actually built inland and yeah I was told that this is kind of like the poorest state of Brazil But they know how to adapt pretty well I was told this state is kind of like the underdog state which is why every so often people like this, Whinderssonnunes The most famous Brazilian youtuber came out of it Otherwise, they are known for the Serra da Capivara Park which has extremely old rock paintings. Piauí. Piauí! Rio de Janeiro I feel like I don't even really have to say that much you all know this place all the iconic Images and landmarks of Brazilian culture and media come from this place, you know the Christ the Redeemer statue Copacabana beach Sugarloaf Mountain, the works. It's kind of like the Los Angeles of Brazil, you know kind of like the shiny spokesperson and ambassador that all the tourists flocked to I mean for the longest time they were the capital of Brazil However, keep in mind you're thinking of the city of Rio de Janeiro. Remember there's a whole state that comes with it Not a really big one, but there is a state, you know There's other cities like Nova Iguaçu, Petropolis, and this place Campos dos Goyta... [computer voice] Campos dos Goytacazes And each of these cities has like their own cool little quirk, but however, Yeah Rio, the city, is more of like the flashy hotspot. Rio Grande do Norte, the Christmas State The capital is even called Natal, the word for Christmas and every Christmas they go all out and have a huge party and it's like A big deal for them. According to NASA, This place has the purest air in all of the Americas Good for you. It's also home to the world's largest cashew tree estimated to be somewhere around eighty four hundred square meters They also host Carnatal It's like one of the biggest Off-season carnaval celebrations. Whoo hoo! Rio Grande do Sul, the southernmost state. Capital: Porto Alegre. Now, I've met quite a few people from this specific state from Brazil. People here are known as Gauchos similar to Argentina and Uruguay. This is like the whitest state of Brazil They have a huge distinct German and Italian population. They have their own accent, cuisine, they're very famous for their barbecue There's a lot of history here. At one point, they tried to secede in the rag... Ragamuffin war... right? I think that's what it was called, or the Farroupilha Revolution, then they had a war with like all their neighbors Argentina Uruguay Paraguay... Paraguay, for some reason! It's crazy. These people did a lot of fighting. But yeah, they're very distinct from the rest of Brazil A lot of the people here actually still speak their mother tongues like German, Italian, and Polish. They have Oktoberfest. The southern part of Brazil. It's it's very different from the rest. Rondônia. The capital is Porto Velho I was told this is like the Wild West of Brazil It's like the frontier between the humid Amazon and the dry Cerrado, a huge portion of the state is native territory belonging to 21 indigenous people groups One of which only has about five members left Unfortunately, it's also kind of known as the state with the worst deforestation rates. A lot of the land is cleared for agriculture, but, uh, Yeah, it's like it's like Acre's twin, you know, shrouded in mystery. Nobody knows anything about it. What's going on? What are you what are you hiding, Rondônia? Roraima the northernmost state and the capital Boa vista is the only capital that is north of the Equator This place is famous for the tripoint border between Guyana and Venezuela at mount Roraima Basically, it's that really cool flat top mountain that was the inspiration for the movie "Up", and apparently a lot of people are now paying attention to this state because a lot of Venezuelans are crossing the border because you know, they're trying to escape the economic hardships implemented by the harsh Maduro regime Yeah, basically I think of the movie, "Up", with a wave of illegal Venezuelan immigrants coming in It's true though. It's kind of true. Santa Catarina The Capital, Florianópolis is actually on an island off the coast. according to Geography Peep Eduardo It's kind of like a place that fuses urban and nature together The people here are famous for being interesting fishers apparently in the town of Laguna The fishermen have made a strange Alliance with the dolphins in which the dolphins help them catch fish and the fishermen give the Dolphins the leftovers as payment So, yeah, basically if you want to meet people that can talk to dolphins go to Santa Catarina. São Paulo This is basically the New York of Brazil. São Paulo is nicknamed the Locomotive of Brazil and it is like the working machine that keeps Brazil afloat It is the most populous state with over 45 million people it has the largest economy and is by far the richest State. It alone is richer than all of Argentina, Uruguay, Paraguay, and Bolivia put together. São Paulo is the largest city obviously, It's the ninth largest in the world and the second largest in the Americas after Mexico City It's incredibly diverse: Italians, Greeks, Arabs. It has the largest Japanese population outside of Japan But what is São Paolo really like? Well according to you guys, the Brazilian Geography peeps, I've gotten everything from São Paulo has great nightclubs. The people are thick-headed and snobbish They are sophisticated. They are smart, but it like in a crazy way. They are cool people but be careful around them I don't even know what that means. Basically São Paulo is the powerhouse of Brazil. Sergipe, the smallest state in Brazil There's a stupid joke: Which Brazilian state wants to be a Jeep? Sergipe, because, you know, in Portuguese, "ser" means "be"... and "gipe" is how you pronounce "jeep"... Yeah, anyway, this place actually has some pretty cool quirky things. According to geography Peep Rusty. Yeah, "Rusty"... I was surprised. That doesn't sound like a Brazilian name, but, cool... They have the statues from traditional folklore on the river with a huge crab statue as well because they love eating crabs they have that strange Lambe Sujos and Caboclinhos festival where people paint themselves black It's often said that Sergipe is like Bahia's backyard. Tocantins, which means "the toucan's beak" in the native Tupi language. This is the newest state that broke off from Goias in 1988, I think? Yeah, the state is famous for the Jalapão National Park It was portrayed in a recent telenovela from Globo TV called O Outro Lado do Paraíso, (The Other Side of Paradise). Otherwise, they are also really tied in with their indigenous population They even hosted the Indigenous World Games in 2015 in the capital Palmas. But yeah Toucans beak. Whoo-hoo! and finally, We reach the capital, Brasilia now Literally every Brazilian I talked to when I asked him to explain what they think about the capital they all do the same thing they all just kind of go like Now just like many countries across the world, the capital can sometimes be seen as a source of problems No shocker: that kind of applies to Brazil as well Basically, the city was built in the 50s and inaugurated in the 60s as the new capital of Brazil as a means to Centralize the government buildings. It was built in the shape of an airplane, or bird... It's kind of up for dispute and people from all over just started moving in and it's a new city It was built specifically to become the new capital. It has the second largest soccer (football) stadium in the country And yeah, this is just kind of like where the stuff gets done and the people complained. So yeah, that is just about it I tried my best I tried to relay what you guys told me and I hope I did Brazil justice. No matter how much I try though I'm pretty much never gonna recover from that Reynaldo mistake. But yeah obrigado and hope you have a good one. See you then. Bye



The present states of Brazil trace their history directly to the captaincies established by Portugal following the Treaty of Tordesillas which divided part of South America between Portugal and Spain.

The States of Brazil, their respective flags, their state capitals, and their largest cities.
The States of Brazil, their respective flags, their state capitals, and their largest cities.

The first administrative divisions of Brazil were the hereditary captaincies (capitanias hereditárias), stretches of land granted by the Portuguese Crown to noblemen or merchants with a charter to colonize the land. As the map shows, these divisions generally followed lines of latitude. Each of the holders of these captaincies was referred to as a captain donatary (capitão donatário). These captaincies were to be passed from father to son, but the Crown retained the power to revoke them, which the King indeed did in the 16th century[disputed ].

In 1549, the Portuguese Crown appointed Tomé de Sousa as the first governor-general of the vast Portuguese dominion in South America. This dominion overall became known as the State of Brazil (Estado do Brasil). In several[citation needed] periods of history, the northern half of the dominion was detached from the State of Brazil, becoming a separate entity known as the State of Maranhão. Maranhão by then referred not only to current Maranhão, but rather to the whole of the Amazon region; the name marã-nã in old Tupi language means "wide river", referring to the Amazon River.

After the Iberian Union (1580–1640), the territory of Portuguese colonial domains in South America was more than doubled, and the land was divided into hereditary and royal captaincies, with the latter being governed directly by the Crown. Unlike Spanish America, the whole territory remained united under a single governor-general (with the permanent title of viceroy after 1720), based in Salvador (after 1763, in Rio de Janeiro). This arrangement later helped to keep Brazil as a unified nation-state, avoiding fragmentation similar to that of the Spanish domains.

In 1759, the heritability of the captaincies was totally abolished by the government of the Marquis of Pombal, with all captains becoming appointed by the Crown. The captaincies were officially renamed "provinces" on 28 February 1821.

With independence, in 1822, the former captaincies became provinces of the Empire of Brazil. Most internal boundaries were kept unchanged from the colonial period, generally following natural features such as rivers and mountain ridges. Minor changes were made to suit domestic politics (such as transferring the Triângulo Mineiro from Goiás to Minas Gerais, splitting Paraná and transferring the south bank of the São Francisco River from Pernambuco to Bahia), as well as additions resulting from diplomatic settlement of territorial disputes by the end of the 19th century (Amapá, Roraima, Palmas). When Brazil became a republic in 1889, all provinces immediately became states.

In 1943, with the entrance of Brazil into the Second World War, the Vargas regime detached seven strategic territories from the border of the country in order to administer them directly: Amapá, Rio Branco, Acre, Guaporé, Ponta Porã, Iguaçu and the archipelago of Fernando de Noronha. After the war, the first four territories became states, with Rio Branco and Guaporé being renamed Roraima (1962) and Rondônia (1956), respectively, whilst Ponta Porã and Iguaçu remained as territories.

In 1960, the rectangular-shaped Distrito Federal was carved out of Goiás in preparation for the new capital, Brasília. The previous federal district became Guanabara State, but in 1975 it was merged with Rio de Janeiro State, retaining its name and with the municipality of Rio de Janeiro as its capital.

In 1977, Mato Grosso was split into two states. The northern area retained the name Mato Grosso while the southern area became the state of Mato Grosso do Sul, with Campo Grande as its capital. The new Mato Grosso do Sul incorporated the territory of Ponta Porã and the northern part of Iguaçu. Central Iguaçu went to Paraná, and southern Iguaçu went to Santa Catarina.

In 1988, the northern portion of Goiás became the state of Tocantins, with Palmas as its capital. Also, the archipelago Fernando de Noronha became part of Pernambuco.


The government of each state of Brazil is divided into executive, legislative and judiciary branches.

The state government constitutes the executive branch in each of the states. It is headed by a state governor and also includes a vice-governor, several secretaries of state—each one in charge of a given portfolio—and the state attorney-general.

The state legislature branch is the legislative assembly, a unicameral body composed of state deputies.

The judiciary in each of the states is made up of a Court of Justice and the judges of law. The judges of law constitute courts of first instance. The Court of Justice is the court of second instance of the state and is composed of judges called desembargadores.

Proposed division of Pará

On 11 December 2011, a consultative referendum was held in the state of Pará about splitting that state into three new ones (Pará, Tapajós and Carajás). Both Tapajós and Carajás were rejected by the population by approximate margins of 2:1,[1] despite being heavily favored in the proposed breakaway regions.


Flag Federative unit Abbreviation Capital Area (km2) Area (sq mi) Population (2017) Density (per km2, 2017) Density (per sq mi, 2017) GDP (billion R$ and % total, 2012) GDP per capita (R$, 2012) HDI (2014) Literacy (2014) Infant mortality (2014) Life expectancy (years, 2014)
Bandeira do Acre.svg
Acre AC Rio Branco 152,581.4 58,912 829,619 5.44 14 9.629 (0.2%) 12,690 0.719 94% 1.6% 75.4
Bandeira de Alagoas.svg
Alagoas AL Maceió 27,767.7 10,721 3,375,823 121.57 315 29.545 (0.7%) 9,333 0.667 90% 1.7% 73.5
Bandeira do Amapá.svg
Amapá AP Macapá 142,814.6 55,151 797,722 5.59 14 10.420 (0.2%) 14,914 0.747 99% 1.6% 75.4
Bandeira do Amazonas.svg
Amazonas AM Manaus 1,570,745.7 606,470 4,063,614 2.59 7 64.120 (1.7%) 17,855 0.709 96% 1.9% 73.7
Bandeira da Bahia.svg
Bahia BA Salvador 564,692.7 218,030 15,344,447 27.17 70 167.727 (3.8%) 11,832 0.703 91% 2.0% 74.3
Bandeira do Ceará.svg
Ceará CE Fortaleza 148,825.6 57,462 9,020,460 60.61 157 90.132 (2.0%) 10,473 0.716 93% 1.65% 74.9
Bandeira do Distrito Federal (Brasil).svg
Distrito Federal DF Brasília 5,822.1 2,249.9 3,039,444 522.05 1,351 171.236 (3.9%) 64,653 0.839 98.8% 0.65% 79.8
Bandeira do Espírito Santo.svg
Espírito Santo ES Vitória 46,077.5 17,791 4,016,356 87.17 226 107.329 (2.2%) 29,996 0.771 99% 0.48% 80.1
Flag of Goiás.svg
Goiás GO Goiânia 340,086.7 131,310 6,778,772 19.93 52 123.926 (2.4%) 20,134 0.750 97% 0.9% 75.9
Bandeira do Maranhão.svg
Maranhão MA São Luís 331,983.3 128,180 7,000,229 21.09 55 58.920 (1.2%) 8,760 0.678 90% 1.9% 72.5
Bandeira de Mato Grosso.svg
Mato Grosso MT Cuiabá 903,357.9 348,790 3,344,544 3.70 10 80.830 (1.5%) 25,945 0.767 94% 1.3% 74.6
Bandeira de Mato Grosso do Sul.svg
Mato Grosso do Sul MS Campo Grande 357,125.0 137,890 2,713,147 7.60 20 54.471 (1.0%) 21,744 0.762 97% 0.7% 76.1
Bandeira de Minas Gerais.svg
Minas Gerais MG Belo Horizonte 586,528.3 226,460 21,119,536 36.01 93 403.551 (9.2%) 20,324 0.769 98.6% 0.61% 78.7
Bandeira do Pará.svg
Pará PA Belém 1,247,689.5 481,740 8,366,628 6.71 17 91.009 (1.9%) 11,678 0.675 94% 1.6% 74.2
Bandeira da Paraíba.svg
Paraíba PB João Pessoa 56,439.8 21,792 4,025,558 71.32 185 38.731 (0.8%) 10,151 0.701 92% 1.7% 74.1
Bandeira do Paraná.svg
Paraná PR Curitiba 199,314.9 76,956 11,320,892 56.80 147 255.927 (5.8%) 24,194 0.790 98% 0.7% 77.8
Bandeira de Pernambuco.svg
Pernambuco PE Recife 98,311.6 37,958 9,473,266 96.36 250 117.340 (2.3%) 13,138 0.709 92% 1.9% 74.8
Bandeira do Piauí.svg
Piauí PI Teresina 251,529.2 97,726 3,219,257 12.80 33 25.721 (0.5%) 8,137 0.675 90% 1.8% 72.7
Bandeira do estado do Rio de Janeiro.svg
Rio de Janeiro RJ Rio de Janeiro 43,696.1 16,871 16,718,956 382.62 991 504.221 (11.5%) 31,064 0.778 99% 1.3% 77.1
Bandeira do Rio Grande do Norte.svg
Rio Grande do Norte RN Natal 52,796.8 20,385 3,507,003 66.42 172 39.544 (0.9%) 12,249 0.717 95.1% 1.38% 76.7
Bandeira do Rio Grande do Sul.svg
Rio Grande do Sul RS Porto Alegre 281,748.5 108,780 11,322,895 40.19 104 277.658 (6.3%) 25,779 0.779 99% 0.4% 79.3
Bandeira de Rondônia.svg
Rondônia RO Porto Velho 237,576.2 91,729 1,805,788 7.60 20 29.362 (0.6%) 13,075 0.715 94.6% 1.85% 73.7
Bandeira de Roraima.svg
Roraima RR Boa Vista 224,299.0 86,602 522,636 2.33 6 7.314 (0.2%) 15,557 0.732 94.5% 1.51% 73.5
Bandeira de Santa Catarina.svg
Santa Catarina SC Florianópolis 95,346.2 36,813 7,001,161 73.43 190 177.276 (4.0%) 27,771 0.813 99% 0.30% 81
Bandeira do estado de São Paulo.svg
São Paulo SP São Paulo 248,209.4 95,834 45,094,866 181.68 471 1,408.904 (32.1%) 33,624 0.819 99% 0.45% 79.8
Bandeira de Sergipe.svg
Sergipe SE Aracaju 21,910.3 8,459.6 2,288,116 104.43 270 27.823 (0.6%) 13,180 0.681 93% 1.8% 73.0
Bandeira do Tocantins.svg
Tocantins TO Palmas 277,620.9 107,190 1,550,194 5.58 14 19.530 (0.4%) 13,775 0.732 94% 1.7% 74.5

See also


  1. ^ "Voters Reject Division of Brazilian State". Americas Quarterly. December 13, 2011.

External links

This page was last edited on 27 December 2018, at 15:44
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