Republic of San Marino

Republic of San Marino

Republic of San Marino review: 43 facts and highlights

Republic of San Marino
Republic of San Marino

How does Republic of San Marino compare to the average?

  • Overall life expectancy at birth

    83.4 yearsvs72.41 years
  • Life expectancy at birth for females

    86.2 yearsvs75.01 years
  • Unemployment rate

  • GDP per capita

    59 000.00$vs19 568.81$
  • Percentage of internet users

  • Electrification rate

  • COVID-19 confirmed cases (total)

  • Hospital beds per 1,000 inhabitants


COVID-19 statistics

1.COVID-19 confirmed cases (total)


Updated on Mon Aug 03 2020
The total number of COVID-19 (coronavirus) confirmed cases. Source: worldometers.info
2.COVID-19 new cases (total)


Updated on Mon Aug 03 2020
The total number of new COVID-19 (coronavirus) cases according to the last official status report. Source: worldometers.info
3.COVID-19 patients recovered


Updated on Mon Aug 03 2020
The number of patients diagnosed with COVID-19 (coronavirus) that have successfully recovered from the disease. Source: worldometers.info
4.COVID-19 deaths (total)


Updated on Mon Aug 03 2020
The total number of deaths caused by COVID-19 (coronavirus). Source: worldometers.info
5.COVID-19 new deaths


Updated on Mon Aug 03 2020
The number of new deaths caused by COVID-19 (coronavirus), according to the last official status report. Source: worldometers.info
6.COVID-19 active patients


Updated on Mon Aug 03 2020
The number of patients diagnosed with COVID-19 (coronavirus) currently undergoing treatment. Source: worldometers.info


1.agricultural land


The percentage of land dedicated to agricultural use, including arable land, permanent crops, and permanent pasture.
2.total water area

0 km²

The country’s total water area, summing up all inland waters: lakes, rivers, reservoirs, wetlands, etc.
3.total surface

61 km²

It can be nice to live in big cities or countries, as a larger space may offer more options for residents and visitors.
4.total land area

61 km²

The country’s total land area (excluding inland and sea waters). To get a better idea of how large the country is, you can compare it with a soccer field, which has 0.007km².


1.overall life expectancy at birth

83.4 years

The average life expectancy at birth is the number of years that the population of a country is expected to live. This metric reflects the overall quality of life.
2.life expectancy at birth for females

86.2 years

The average life expectancy at birth for the country’s female population.

0.03 million

Populous cities or countries usually offer better employment opportunities because of their large economies. Big cities attract companies and business investment, and are usually important cultural centers and research hubs. Source: Wikipedia, 2020.
4.life expectancy at birth for males

80.8 years

The average life expectancy at birth for the country’s male population.
5.population density

568 people/km²

Population density shows how cramped or spread out inhabitants are. Cities or countries with high population densities can be considered overpopulated, which can be a problem if the infrastructure is underdeveloped. Source: Wikipedia, 2020.
6.median age of female population

45.7 years

Generally, a lower median age is considered better because a younger population is healthier. However, countries with an extremely low median age are often facing socio-economic problems, especially poverty.


1.unemployment rate


Low unemployment rate indicates better career opportunities and economic growth. Source: Wikipedia, 2020; city's official stats, 2020.
2.GDP per capita

59 000.00$

The GDP per capita is calculated by dividing the total GDP by the number of people living in the country. A higher GDP per capita indicates a superior standard of living.
3.youth unemployment rate


The number of young people with ages between 15-24 who are unemployed during a specific year. The youth unemployment rate is calculated as a percent of the total youth labor force.
4.public debt

24.1% of GDP

Also known as government debt or national debt, public debt refers to the sum of all government borrowings owed to lenders within the country.
5.education expenditures

2.4% of GDP

The total amount of public expenditure on education. Public spending on education includes direct expenditure on schools, universities, and other types of educational institutions, as well as educational-related public subsidies.
6.health expenditures

6.4% of GDP

The total amount of public and private health expenditure on medical and paramedical services.


1.percentage of internet users


The percentage of the country’s population using the internet.
2.electrification rate


The share of the population with access to electricity, in both rural and urban environments.

292 km

The total length of the country’s paved and unpaved roads.

Quality of living

1.hospital beds per 1,000 inhabitants


Countries or cities with a higher number of hospital beds per 1,000 inhabitants usually have well-developed health care systems. Source: , 2020
2.physicians per 1,000 people


The number of physicians (generalist and specialist medical doctors) per 1,000 people. According to the World Health Organization, there should be more than 2.3 health workers per 1,000 people in order to cover the primary healthcare needs.
3.school life expectancy

15 years

School life expectancy (SLE) represents the number of years of schooling that children are expected to complete. SLE includes primary to tertiary education.

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