A fundamental statistical unit 1 used in demography is the individual 2 or person 2 . The term head 2 has also been employed but this usage is now largely out of date. The household 3, a socio-economic unit, consists of individuals who live together. Statistical definitions of the household vary. According to the definition which has been recommended as an international standard a household consists of a group of individuals who share living quarters (120-1) and their principal meals. The term hearth 3 has been used in the past, showing that in the past members of the household used to share the same fire. Classifications of households also vary between different countries and different enquiries. Most classifications involve the distinction of two types: private households 4 and collective households 5 . An individual living by himself is considered to be a one-person household 6 . A boarder 7 is a person other than a domestic servant, who is unrelated to other members of the household and who habitually takes his meals with the household. A lodger 8 or roomer 8, on the other hand, does not habitually take his meals with the household. These two categories may or may not be included in the household for statistical purposes.
- 4. Private households are called family households when their members are related.
- 5. Collective households may include institutional households composed of persons who reside in specifically designated institutions (e.g. hospitals, prisons, etc.). They may also include unrelated persons who reside in group quarters (120-1*) other than institutions. However, recent internationally recommended definitions restrict the terms household and household population to private households, and refer otherwise to persons not living in households.
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During the same period, nosyokumin (workers engaged in special vocations), who were non-peasants including jinin (shrine associates), yoriudo (a dependent, frequently one who served a noble house or proprietor) and kugonin (purveyors to the imperial household) who served another influential family such as Emperor, In, temples, Sekkan-ke (the families which produced regents) and so on were exempted from kuji that was supposed to be imposed to zaike (local cultivator household) (Menzaike), and as a compensation, they provided with service corresponding to their professional ability, which was also called 'kuji'.例文帳に追加
同じ頃、天皇や院、寺社、摂関家などの他の権門に仕えていた神人・寄人・供御人などの非農業民である職能民に対して、本来在家として課される公事を免除される（免在家）とともにその代償としてそれぞれの職能に応じた奉仕を行い、これも「公事」と称した。 - Wikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス
Among individuals who fall under the "freeter" category, those who stay with their family, without forming an independent household, account for over 70% in the 15-34 age bracket and about 60% in the 30-34 age brackets. These figures demonstrated by freeters are higher than those among regular employees and non-regular employees.例文帳に追加
「フリーター属性を持つ者」（卒業者で、配偶者を持たないパート・アルバイト就業者又はパート・アルバイト就業希望者）は、独立せずに世帯内にとどまる割合が15～34歳計で7割強、30～34歳でも約6割と、「正規従業員」や「非正規従業員」に比べて高い。 - 厚生労働省