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Dictionary Results for jordan:
1. WordNet® 3.0 (2006)
    n 1: a river in Palestine that empties into the Dead Sea; John
         the Baptist baptized Jesus in the Jordan [syn: Jordan,
         Jordan River]
    2: an Arab kingdom in southwestern Asia on the Red Sea [syn:
       Jordan, Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan]

2. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Jordan \Jordan\ prop. n.
   A landlocked country of the Middle East, surrounded by
   Israel, Iraq, Syria, and Saudi Arabia, and that area on the
   west bank of the Jordan river which was once claimed by
   Jordan, and is at present occupied by Israel and in part
   governed by a Palestinian authority. It has a population of
   4,212,152 (1996) in a total area of 89,213 sq km. The
   population is predominantly Arab and Moslem. Officially known
   as the Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan, it was formerly called
   Trans-Jordan when occupied by the British. The government
   is a constitutional monarchy, with King Hussein Bin Talal Al
   Hashimi as its ruler since 2 May 1953. Jordan is a small
   developing Arab country, having a Gross Domestic Product of
   $19.3 billion in 1995. --CIA Factbook 1996.
   [PJC] Jordan

3. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Jordan \Jor"dan\, Jorden \Jor"den\, n. [Prob. fr. the river
   Jordan, and shortened fr. Jordan bottle a bottle of water
   from the Jordan, brought back by pilgrims.]
   [1913 Webster]
   1. A pot or vessel with a large neck, formerly used by
      physicians and alchemists. [Obs.] --Halliwell.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. A chamber pot. [Obs.] --Chaucer. --Shak.
      [1913 Webster]

4. Easton's 1897 Bible Dictionary
   Heb. Yarden, "the descender;" Arab. Nahr-esh-Sheriah, "the
   watering-place" the chief river of Palestine. It flows from
   north to south down a deep valley in the centre of the country.
   The name descender is significant of the fact that there is
   along its whole course a descent to its banks; or it may simply
   denote the rapidity with which it "descends" to the Dead Sea.
     It originates in the snows of Hermon, which feed its perennial
   fountains. Two sources are generally spoken of. (1.) From the
   western base of a hill on which once stood the city of Dan, the
   northern border-city of Palestine, there gushes forth a
   considerable fountain called the Leddan, which is the largest
   fountain in Syria and the principal source of the Jordan. (2.)
   Beside the ruins of Banias, the ancient Caesarea Philippi and
   the yet more ancient Panium, is a lofty cliff of limestone, at
   the base of which is a fountain. This is the other source of the
   Jordan, and has always been regarded by the Jews as its true
   source. It rushes down to the plain in a foaming torrent, and
   joins the Leddan about 5 miles south of Dan (Tell-el-Kady). (3.)
   But besides these two historical fountains there is a third,
   called the Hasbany, which rises in the bottom of a valley at the
   western base of Hermon, 12 miles north of Tell-el-Kady. It joins
   the main stream about a mile below the junction of the Leddan
   and the Banias. The river thus formed is at this point about 45
   feet wide, and flows in a channel from 12 to 20 feet below the
   plain. After this it flows, "with a swift current and a
   much-twisted course," through a marshy plain for some 6 miles,
   when it falls into the Lake Huleh, "the waters of Merom" (q.v.).
     During this part of its course the Jordan has descended about
   1,100 feet. At Banias it is 1,080 feet above sea-level. Flowing
   from the southern extremity of Lake Huleh, here almost on a
   level with the sea, it flows for 2 miles "through a waste of
   islets and papyrus," and then for 9 miles through a narrow gorge
   in a foaming torrent onward to the Sea of Galilee (q.v.).
     "In the whole valley of the Jordan from the Lake Huleh to the
   Sea of Galilee there is not a single settled inhabitant. Along
   the whole eastern bank of the river and the lakes, from the base
   of Hermon to the ravine of Hieromax, a region of great
   fertility, 30 miles long by 7 or 8 wide, there are only some
   three inhabited villages. The western bank is almost as
   desolate. Ruins are numerous enough. Every mile or two is an old
   site of town or village, now well nigh hid beneath a dense
   jungle of thorns and thistles. The words of Scripture here recur
   to us with peculiar force: 'I will make your cities waste, and
   bring your sanctuaries unto desolation...And I will bring the
   land into desolation: and your enemies which dwell therein shall
   be astonished at it...And your land shall be desolate, and your
   cities waste. Then shall the land enjoy her sabbaths, as long as
   it lieth desolate' (Lev. 26:31-34).", Dr. Porter's Handbook.
     From the Sea of Galilee, at the level of 682 feet below the
   Mediterranean, the river flows through a long, low plain called
   "the region of Jordan" (Matt. 3:5), and by the modern Arabs the
   Ghor, or "sunken plain." This section is properly the Jordan of
   Scripture. Down through the midst of the "plain of Jordan" there
   winds a ravine varying in breadth from 200 yards to half a mile,
   and in depth from 40 to 150 feet. Through it the Jordan flows in
   a rapid, rugged, tortuous course down to the Dead Sea. The whole
   distance from the southern extremity of the Sea of Galilee to
   the Dead Sea is in a straight line about 65 miles, but following
   the windings of the river about 200 miles, during which it falls
   618 feet. The total length of the Jordan from Banias is about
   104 miles in a straight line, during which it falls 2,380 feet.
     There are two considerable affluents which enter the river
   between the Sea of Galilee and the Dead Sea, both from the east.
   (1.) The Wady Mandhur, called the Yarmuk by the Rabbins and the
   Hieromax by the Greeks. It formed the boundary between Bashan
   and Gilead. It drains the plateau of the Hauran. (2.) The Jabbok
   or Wady Zerka, formerly the northern boundary of Ammon. It
   enters the Jordan about 20 miles north of Jericho.
     The first historical notice of the Jordan is in the account of
   the separation of Abraham and Lot (Gen. 13:10). "Lot beheld the
   plain of Jordan as the garden of the Lord." Jacob crossed and
   recrossed "this Jordan" (32:10). The Israelites passed over it
   as "on dry ground" (Josh. 3:17; Ps. 114:3). Twice afterwards its
   waters were miraculously divided at the same spot by Elijah and
   Elisha (2 Kings 2:8, 14).
     The Jordan is mentioned in the Old Testament about one hundred
   and eighty times, and in the New Testament fifteen times. The
   chief events in gospel history connected with it are (1) John
   the Baptist's ministry, when "there went out to him Jerusalem,
   and all Judaea, and were baptized of him in Jordan" (Matt. 3:6).
   (2.) Jesus also "was baptized of John in Jordan" (Mark 1:9).

5. Hitchcock's Bible Names Dictionary (late 1800's)
Jordan, the river of judgment

6. CIA World Factbook 2002

   Introduction Jordan
                            Background: For most of its history since
                                        independence from British
                                        administration in 1946, Jordan was
                                        ruled by King HUSSEIN (1953-1999). A
                                        pragmatic ruler, he successfully
                                        navigated competing pressures from
                                        the major powers (US, USSR, and UK),
                                        various Arab states, Israel, and a
                                        large internal Palestinian
                                        population, through several wars and
                                        coup attempts. In 1989 he resumed
                                        parliamentary elections and
                                        gradually permitted political
                                        liberalization; in 1994 a formal
                                        peace treaty was signed with Israel.
                                        King ABDALLAH II - the eldest son of
                                        King HUSSEIN and Princess MUNA -
                                        assumed the throne following his
                                        father's death in February 1999.
                                        Since then, he has consolidated his
                                        power and established his domestic
   Geography Jordan
                              Location: Middle East, northwest of Saudi
                Geographic coordinates: 31 00 N, 36 00 E
                        Map references: Middle East
                                  Area: total: 92,300 sq km
                                        water: 329 sq km
                                        land: 91,971 sq km
                    Area - comparative: slightly smaller than Indiana
                       Land boundaries: total: 1,635 km
                                        border countries: Iraq 181 km,
                                        Israel 238 km, Saudi Arabia 744 km,
                                        Syria 375 km, West Bank 97 km
                             Coastline: 26 km
                       Maritime claims: territorial sea: 3 NM
                               Climate: mostly arid desert; rainy season in
                                        west (November to April)
                               Terrain: mostly desert plateau in east,
                                        highland area in west; Great Rift
                                        Valley separates East and West Banks
                                        of the Jordan River
                    Elevation extremes: lowest point: Dead Sea -408 m
                                        highest point: Jabal Ram 1,734 m
                     Natural resources: phosphates, potash, shale oil
                              Land use: arable land: 2.87%
                                        permanent crops: 1.52%
                                        other: 95.61% (1998 est.)
                        Irrigated land: 750 sq km (1998 est.)
                       Natural hazards: droughts; periodic earthquakes
          Environment - current issues: limited natural fresh water
                                        resources; deforestation;
                                        overgrazing; soil erosion;
            Environment - international party to: Biodiversity, Climate
                            agreements: Change, Climate Change-Kyoto
                                        Protocol, Desertification,
                                        Endangered Species, Hazardous
                                        Wastes, Law of the Sea, Marine
                                        Dumping, Nuclear Test Ban, Ozone
                                        Layer Protection, Wetlands
                                        signed, but not ratified: none of
                                        the selected agreements
                      Geography - note: strategic location at the head of
                                        the Gulf of Aqaba and as the Arab
                                        country that shares the longest
                                        border with Israel and the occupied
                                        West Bank
   People Jordan
                            Population: 5,307,470 (July 2002 est.)
                         Age structure: 0-14 years: 36.6% (male 991,370;
                                        female 949,247)
                                        15-64 years: 60% (male 1,698,568;
                                        female 1,485,261)
                                        65 years and over: 3.4% (male
                                        90,186; female 92,838) (2002 est.)
                Population growth rate: 2.89% (2002 est.)
                            Birth rate: 24.58 births/1,000 population (2002
                            Death rate: 2.62 deaths/1,000 population (2002
                    Net migration rate: 6.97 migrant(s)/1,000 population
                                        (2002 est.)
                             Sex ratio: at birth: 1.06 male(s)/female
                                        under 15 years: 1.04 male(s)/female
                                        15-64 years: 1.14 male(s)/female
                                        65 years and over: 0.97 male(s)/
                                        total population: 1.1 male(s)/female
                                        (2002 est.)
                 Infant mortality rate: 19.61 deaths/1,000 live births (2002
              Life expectancy at birth: total population: 77.71 years
                                        female: 80.3 years (2002 est.)
                                        male: 75.26 years
                  Total fertility rate: 3.15 children born/woman (2002 est.)
      HIV/AIDS - adult prevalence rate: 0.02% (1999 est.)
     HIV/AIDS - people living with HIV/ NA
                     HIV/AIDS - deaths: NA
                           Nationality: noun: Jordanian(s)
                                        adjective: Jordanian
                         Ethnic groups: Arab 98%, Circassian 1%, Armenian 1%
                             Religions: Sunni Muslim 92%, Christian 6%
                                        (majority Greek Orthodox, but some
                                        Greek and Roman Catholics, Syrian
                                        Orthodox, Coptic Orthodox, Armenian
                                        Orthodox, and Protestant
                                        denominations), other 2% (several
                                        small Shi'a Muslim and Druze
                                        populations) (2001 est.)
                             Languages: Arabic (official), English widely
                                        understood among upper and middle
                              Literacy: definition: age 15 and over can read
                                        and write
                                        total population: 86.6%
                                        male: 93.4%
                                        female: 79.4% (1995 est.)
   Government Jordan
                          Country name: conventional long form: Hashemite
                                        Kingdom of Jordan
                                        conventional short form: Jordan
                                        local short form: Al Urdun
                                        local long form: Al Mamlakah al
                                        Urduniyah al Hashimiyah
                                        former: Transjordan
                       Government type: constitutional monarchy
                               Capital: Amman
              Administrative divisions: 12 governorates (muhafazat, singular
                                        - muhafazah); Ajlun, Al 'Aqabah, Al
                                        Balqa', Al Karak, Al Mafraq, 'Amman,
                                        At Tafilah, Az Zarqa', Irbid,
                                        Jarash, Ma'an, Madaba
                          Independence: 25 May 1946 (from League of Nations
                                        mandate under British
                      National holiday: Independence Day, 25 May (1946)
                          Constitution: 8 January 1952
                          Legal system: based on Islamic law and French
                                        codes; judicial review of
                                        legislative acts in a specially
                                        provided High Tribunal; has not
                                        accepted compulsory ICJ jurisdiction
                              Suffrage: 20 years of age; universal
                      Executive branch: chief of state: King ABDALLAH II
                                        (since 7 February 1999); Crown
                                        Prince HAMZAH (half brother of the
                                        monarch, born 29 March 1980)
                                        head of government: Prime Minister
                                        Ali Abul RAGHEB (since 19 June 2000)
                                        cabinet: Cabinet appointed by the
                                        prime minister in consultation with
                                        the monarch
                                        elections: none; the monarch is
                                        hereditary; prime minister appointed
                                        by the monarch
                    Legislative branch: bicameral National Assembly or
                                        Majlis al-'Umma consists of the
                                        Senate, also called the House of
                                        Notables (Majlis al-Aayan), a 40-
                                        member body appointed by the monarch
                                        from designated categories of public
                                        figures; members serve four-year
                                        terms and the House of
                                        Representatives, also called the
                                        House of Deputies (Majlis al-
                                        Nuwaab), an 80-member body elected
                                        by popular vote on the basis of
                                        proportional representation to serve
                                        four-year terms
                                        elections: House of Representatives
                                        - last held 4 November 1997
                                        (November 2001 election postponed,
                                        next to be held NA)
                                        note: the House of Representatives
                                        has been convened and dissolved by
                                        the monarch several times since
                                        1974; in November 1989, the first
                                        parliamentary elections in 22 years
                                        were held
                                        election results: House of
                                        Representatives - percent of vote by
                                        party - NA%; seats by party -
                                        National Constitutional Party 2,
                                        Arab Land Party 1, independents 75,
                                        other 2
                       Judicial branch: Court of Cassation; Supreme Court
                                        (court of final appeal)
         Political parties and leaders: Al-Umma (Nation) Party [Ahmad al-
                                        HANANDEH, secretary general]; Arab
                                        Land Party [Dr. Muhammad al-'ORAN,
                                        secretary general]; Jordanian
                                        Democratic Popular Unity Party
                                        [Sa'id DHIYAB, secretary general];
                                        National Constitutional Party [Abdul
                                        Hadi MAJALI, secretary general];
                                        Islamic Action Front [Abd al latif
                                        al-ARABIYAT, secretary general];
                                        National Action (Haqq) Party
                                        [Muhammad al-ZUBI, secretary
                                        general]; (Arab) Socialist Ba'th
                                        Party [Taysif al-HIMSI, secretary
                                        general]; Jordanian People's
                                        Democratic (Hashd) Party [Salim al-
                                        NAHHAS, secretary general]; Pan-Arab
                                        (Democratic) Movement [Mahmud al-
                                        NUWAYHI, secretary general];
                                        Constitutional Front [Mahdi al-TALL,
                                        secretary general]; Jordanian
                                        Progressive Party [Fawwaz al-ZUBI,
                                        secretary general]; Communist Party
                                        [Munir HAMARINAH, secretary general]
          Political pressure groups and Jordanian Press Association [Sayf
                               leaders: al-SHARIF, president]; Muslim
                                        Brotherhood [Abd-al-Majid DHUNAYBAT,
                                        secretary general]; Anti-
                                        Normalization Committee [Ali Abu
                                        SUKKAR, president vice chairman];
                                        Jordanian Bar Association [Saleh
                                        ARMOUTI, president]
             International organization ABEDA, ACC, AFESD, AL, AMF, CAEU,
                         participation: CCC, ESCWA, FAO, G-77, IAEA, IBRD,
                                        ICAO, ICC, ICFTU, ICRM, IDA, IDB,
                                        IFAD, IFC, IFRCS, ILO, IMF, IMO,
                                        Interpol, IOC, IOM, ISO, ITU, MONUC,
                                        NAM, OIC, OPCW, OSCE (partner), PCA,
                                        UN, UNAMSIL, UNCTAD, UNESCO, UNIDO,
                                        UNMEE, UNMIBH, UNMIK, UNMOP, UNMOT,
                                        UNOMIG, UNRWA, UNTAET, UPU, WFTU,
                                        WHO, WIPO, WMO, WToO, WTrO
   Diplomatic representation in the US: chief of mission: Ambassador Marwan
                                        Jamil MUASHER
                                        chancery: 3504 International Drive
                                        NW, Washington, DC 20008
                                        FAX: [1] (202) 966-3110
                                        telephone: [1] (202) 966-2664
     Diplomatic representation from the chief of mission: Ambassador Edward
                                    US: William GNEHM, Jr.
                                        embassy: Abdoun, Amman
                                        mailing address: P. O. Box 354,
                                        Amman 11118 Jordan; APO AE 09892-
                                        telephone: [962] (6) 5920101
                                        FAX: [962] (6) 5920121
                      Flag description: three equal horizontal bands of
                                        black (top, the Abbassid Caliphate
                                        of Islam), white (the Ummayyad
                                        Caliphate of Islam), and green (the
                                        Fatimid Caliphate of Islam) with a
                                        red isosceles triangle (representing
                                        the Great Arab Revolt of 1916) based
                                        on the hoist side bearing a small
                                        white seven-pointed star symbolizing
                                        the seven verses of the opening Sura
                                        (Al-Fatiha) of the Holy Koran; the
                                        seven points on the star represent
                                        faith in One God, humanity, national
                                        spirit, humility, social justice,
                                        virtue, and aspirations
   Economy Jordan
                    Economy - overview: Jordan is a small Arab country with
                                        inadequate supplies of water and
                                        other natural resources such as oil.
                                        Debt, poverty, and unemployment are
                                        fundamental problems, but King
                                        ABDALLAH since assuming the throne
                                        in 1999 has undertaken some broad
                                        economic reforms in a long-term
                                        effort to improve living standards.
                                        Amman in the past three years has
                                        signed on to an IMF agreement,
                                        practiced careful monetary policy,
                                        and made significant headway with
                                        privatization. The government also
                                        has liberalized the trade regime
                                        sufficiently to secure Jordan's
                                        membership in the WTrO, an
                                        association agreement with the EU,
                                        and a free trade accord with US.
                                        These measures have helped improve
                                        productivity and have put Jordan on
                                        the foreign investment map. Ongoing
                                        challenges include fiscal adjustment
                                        to reduce the budget deficit and
                                        broader investment incentives to
                                        promote job-creating ventures.
                                   GDP: purchasing power parity - $21.6
                                        billion (2001 est.)
                GDP - real growth rate: 2.8% (2001 est.)
                      GDP - per capita: purchasing power parity - $4,200
                                        (2001 est.)
           GDP - composition by sector: agriculture: 3.7%
                                        industry: 26%
                                        services: 70.3% (2001 est.)
         Population below poverty line: 30% (2001 est.)
     Household income or consumption by lowest 10%: 3.3%
                      percentage share: highest 10%: 29.8% (1997)
   Distribution of family income - Gini 36.4 (1997)
      Inflation rate (consumer prices): 1.5% (2001 est.)
                           Labor force: 1.26 million
                                        note: in addition, at least 300,000
                                        workers are employed abroad (2001)
           Labor force - by occupation: services 82.5%, industry 12.5%,
                                        agriculture 5% (2001 est.)
                     Unemployment rate: 16% official rate; actual rate is
                                        25%-30% (2001 est.)
                                Budget: revenues: $2.9 billion
                                        expenditures: $3.1 billion,
                                        including capital expenditures of
                                        $NA (2001 est.)
                            Industries: phosphate mining, petroleum
                                        refining, cement, potash, light
                                        manufacturing, tourism
     Industrial production growth rate: 3.9% (2001 est.)
              Electricity - production: 6.932 billion kWh (2000)
    Electricity - production by source: fossil fuel: 99.44%
                                        hydro: 0.56%
                                        other: 0% (2000)
                                        nuclear: 0%
             Electricity - consumption: 7.092 billion kWh (2000)
                 Electricity - exports: 5 million kWh (2000)
                 Electricity - imports: 650 million kWh (2000)
                Agriculture - products: wheat, barley, citrus, tomatoes,
                                        melons, olives; sheep, goats,
                               Exports: $2.2 billion (f.o.b., 2001 est.)
                 Exports - commodities: phosphates, fertilizers, potash,
                                        agricultural products, manufactures,
                    Exports - partners: India, Iraq, Saudi Arabia, EU, US,
                                        Indonesia, UAE, Lebanon, Kuwait,
                                        Syria, Ethiopia
                               Imports: $4.6 billion (f.o.b., 2001 est.)
                 Imports - commodities: crude oil, machinery, transport
                                        equipment, food, live animals,
                                        manufactured goods
                    Imports - partners: Iraq, Germany, US, Saudi Arabia,
                                        Japan, UK, Italy, Turkey, Malaysia,
                                        Syria, China
                       Debt - external: $7.9 billion (2001 est.)
              Economic aid - recipient: ODA, $850 million (1996 est.)
                              Currency: Jordanian dinar (JOD)
                         Currency code: JOD
                        Exchange rates: Jordanian dinars per US dollar -
                                        0.7090 (1996-present )
                                        note: since May 1989, the Jordanian
                                        dinar has been pegged to a group of
                           Fiscal year: calendar year
   Communications Jordan
        Telephones - main lines in use: 403,000 (1997)
          Telephones - mobile cellular: 11,500 (1995)
                      Telephone system: general assessment: service has
                                        improved recently with the increased
                                        use of digital switching equipment,
                                        but better access to the telephone
                                        system is needed in the rural areas
                                        and easier access to pay telephones
                                        is needed by the urban public
                                        domestic: microwave radio relay
                                        transmission and coaxial and fiber-
                                        optic cable are employed on trunk
                                        lines; considerable use of mobile
                                        cellular systems; Internet service
                                        is available
                                        international: satellite earth
                                        stations - 3 Intelsat, 1 Arabsat,
                                        and 29 land and maritime Inmarsat
                                        terminals; fiber-optic cable to
                                        Saudi Arabia and microwave radio
                                        relay link with Egypt and Syria;
                                        connection to international
                                        submarine cable FLAG (Fiber-Optic
                                        Link Around the Globe); participant
                                        in MEDARABTEL; international links
                                        total about 4,000
              Radio broadcast stations: AM 6, FM 5, shortwave 1 (1999)
                                Radios: 1.66 million (1997)
         Television broadcast stations: 20 (plus 96 repeaters) (1995)
                           Televisions: 500,000 (1997)
                 Internet country code: .jo
     Internet Service Providers (ISPs): 5 (2000)
                        Internet users: 210,000 (2001)
   Transportation Jordan
                               Railways: total: 677 km
                                         narrow gauge: 677 km 1.050-m gauge
                               Highways: total: 8,000 km
                                         paved: 8,000 km
                                         unpaved: 0 km (2000 est.)
                              Waterways: none
                              Pipelines: crude oil 209 km; note - may not be
                                         in use
                      Ports and harbors: Al 'Aqabah
                        Merchant marine: total: 7 ships (1,000 GRT or over)
                                         totaling 41,206 GRT/53,401 DWT
                                         ships by type: bulk 1, cargo 3,
                                         container 1, roll on/roll off 2
                                         note: includes some foreign-owned
                                         ships registered here as a flag of
                                         convenience: Greece 6 (2002 est.)
                               Airports: 18 (2001)
          Airports - with paved runways: total: 15
                                         over 3,047 m: 7
                                         2,438 to 3,047 m: 6
                                         under 914 m: 1 (2001)
                                         914 to 1,523 m: 1
        Airports - with unpaved runways: total: 3
                                         under 914 m: 3 (2001)
                              Heliports: 1 (2001)
   Military Jordan
                     Military branches: Jordanian Armed Forces (JAF) Royal
                                        Jordanian Land Force, Royal Naval
                                        Force, Royal Jordanian Air Force,
                                        and Special Operations Command or
                                        Socom); note - Public Security
                                        Directorate normally falls under
                                        Ministry of Interior but comes under
                                        JAF in wartime or crisis situations
      Military manpower - military age: 18 years of age (2002 est.)
      Military manpower - availability: males age 15-49: 1,517,751 (2002
   Military manpower - fit for military males age 15-49: 1,073,991 (2002
                               service: est.)
           Military manpower - reaching males: 57,131 (2002 est.)
                 military age annually:
         Military expenditures - dollar $757.5 million (FY01)
     Military expenditures - percent of 8.6% (FY01)
   Transnational Issues Jordan
                                              Disputes - international: none

7. U.S. Gazetteer Places (2000)
Jordan, MT -- U.S. town in Montana
   Population (2000):    364
   Housing Units (2000): 233
   Land area (2000):     0.355158 sq. miles (0.919855 sq. km)
   Water area (2000):    0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
   Total area (2000):    0.355158 sq. miles (0.919855 sq. km)
   FIPS code:            39925
   Located within:       Montana (MT), FIPS 30
   Location:             47.321151 N, 106.910642 W
   ZIP Codes (1990):     59337
   Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
    Jordan, MT

8. U.S. Gazetteer Places (2000)
Jordan, NY -- U.S. village in New York
   Population (2000):    1314
   Housing Units (2000): 542
   Land area (2000):     1.155944 sq. miles (2.993882 sq. km)
   Water area (2000):    0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
   Total area (2000):    1.155944 sq. miles (2.993882 sq. km)
   FIPS code:            38825
   Located within:       New York (NY), FIPS 36
   Location:             43.065779 N, 76.472915 W
   ZIP Codes (1990):     13080
   Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
    Jordan, NY

9. U.S. Gazetteer Places (2000)
Jordan, MN -- U.S. city in Minnesota
   Population (2000):    3833
   Housing Units (2000): 1423
   Land area (2000):     2.613680 sq. miles (6.769401 sq. km)
   Water area (2000):    0.022625 sq. miles (0.058599 sq. km)
   Total area (2000):    2.636305 sq. miles (6.828000 sq. km)
   FIPS code:            32174
   Located within:       Minnesota (MN), FIPS 27
   Location:             44.668459 N, 93.632483 W
   ZIP Codes (1990):     55352
   Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
    Jordan, MN

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