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  1. Aberdeenshire en escocés: Aiberdeenshire es un concejo de Escocia en el Reino Unido. Limita con los concejos de Angus, Perth and Kinross, Highland y Moray, aunque no incluye la ciudad de Aberdeen que constituye ella sola un concejo propio. A pesar de eso, la sede administrativa del concejo de Aberdeenshire está en dicha ciudad. Esta área, excluyendo la misma Aberdeen es también un área arrendada.

  2. Aberdeenshire ( Scots: Aiberdeenshire; Scottish Gaelic: Siorrachd Obar Dheathain) is one of the 32 council areas of Scotland . It takes its name from the County of Aberdeen which has substantially different boundaries. The Aberdeenshire Council area includes all of the area of the historic counties of Aberdeenshire and Kincardineshire (except the ...

  3. Hasta 1975, Aberdeenshire fue uno de los condados tradicionales de Escocia, gobernados por un concejo de condado desde 1890. Los límites de este condado fueron ajustados por los comisionados para los límites designados por la Ley de Gobierno Local de 1889 que estableció el concejo del condado.

  4. Aberdeenshire stretches from the east coast of Scotland up into the mountains. It is between Kincardineshire and Angus (south) and Banffshire (west). Aberdeen is the county town. Aberdeenshire is mainly countryside and mountain, except in Aberdeen. Aberdeen is one of Britain's richest towns because it serves the North Sea oil rigs.

    • 2,437 sq mi (6,313 km²)
    • Aberdeenshire Council
    • Symbols
    • Constituencies
    • Geography
    • Economy
    • Transport
    • Population and Government
    • History
    • See Also
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    The coat of arms of Aberdeenshire County Councilwas granted in 1890. The four quarters represented the Buchan, Mar, Garioch and Strathbogie areas.

    There was an Aberdeenshire constituency of the House of Commons of the Parliament of Great Britain from 1708 to 1801 and of the Parliament of the United Kingdom from 1801 to 1868. This constituency did not include the parliamentary burgh of Aberdeen, which was represented as a component of Aberdeen District of Burghs until 1832, when it was enlarge...

    Aberdeenshire has been traditionally divided into five districts: 1. Mar, mostly between the Dee and Don, which nearly covers the southern half of the county and contains the city of Aberdeen. It is mountainous, especially Braemar, which contains the greatest mass of elevated land in the British Isles. The Dee valley has sandy soil, the Donvalley l...


    Except in the mountainous districts, Aberdeenshire has a comparatively mild climate, owing to the proximity of much of the shire to the sea. The mean annual temperature at Braemar reaches 6 °C (43 °F), and that at Aberdeen 8 °C (46 °F). The mean yearly rainfall varies from about 750 to 950 mm (30 to 37 in). In summer the upper Dee and Don valleys provide the driest and most bracing climate in the British Isles, and grain grows cultivated up to 500 m (1,600 ft) above the sea, or 100 to 150 m (...


    In 1911 a large fishingpopulation in villages along the coast engage in the white and herring fishery, fostering the next most important industry to agriculture. Aberdeenshire fishing developed almost exclusively due to the introduction of steam trawlers. In 1911 the total value of the annual catch, of which between a half and a third consists of herrings, amounts to £1,000,000. In 1911 the industry produced both speldings (salted and rock-dried haddocks) and finnans (smoked haddocks). The po...

    Other industries

    Manufactures mainly cluster in or near the city of Aberdeen, but throughout the rural districts one finds much milling of corn, brick and tile making, smith-work, brewing and distilling, cart and farm-implement making, casting and drying of peat, and timber-felling, especially on Deeside and Donside, for pit-props, railway sleepers, laths and barrel staves. A number of paper-making establishments operate, most of them on the Don near Aberdeen. In 1911 the chief mineral wealth comes from the n...

    On the south Aberdeen city has rail links with Stonehaven, Montrose and Dundee, and to the north-west a line runs to Inverness via Huntly, Keith and Elgin.[citation needed] Branch lines from various points used to run to several smaller towns, e.g. from Aberdeen to Ballater by Deeside, from Aberdeen to Fraserburgh (with a branch at Maud for Peterhe...

    In 1801 the population numbered 284,036 and in 1901 304,439 (of whom 159,603 were females), or 154 persons to the square mile (59/km2). In 1901 Aberdeenshire had 8 persons who spoke Gaelic only, and 1333 who spoke Gaelic and English. The chief towns include Aberdeen (population in 1901, 153,503), Bucksburn (2231), Fraserburgh (9105), Huntly (4136),...

    The country later forming the shires of Aberdeen and Banff once served as home to the northern Picts, whom Ptolemy called Taixall, dubbing the territory Taixalon. Their town of Devana, once supposed to be the modern Aberdeen, has been identified by John Stuart with a site in the parish of Peterculter, where there are remains of an ancient camp at N...

    "Aircraft and passenger traffic data from UK airports". UK Civil Aviation Authority. 25 March 2016.
    • 1,950 sq mi (5,050 km²)
    • Scotland
  5. › wiki › AberdeenAberdeen - Wikipedia

    Aberdeen is one of Scotland's 32 local government council areas (as Aberdeen City [3] ), and has a 2020 population estimate of 198,590 for the city of Aberdeen, [2] and 227,560 for the local council area [4] making it the United Kingdom's 39th most populous built-up area.

  6. Kingseat es una localidad situada en el concejo de Aberdeenshire, en Escocia ( Reino Unido ), con una población estimada a mediados de 2016 de 750 habitantes. 1 . Se encuentra ubicada al este de Escocia, cerca de la costa del mar del Norte y de la ciudad de Aberdeen .