Contents 1 Definition 1.1 Various definitions of Tokyo, Greater Tokyo & Kantō 1.2 National Capital Region 1.3 International comparison 1.4 Metropolitan Area definition ambiguities and issues 2 Cities 2.1 Cities within Tokyo 2.1.1 Eastern Tokyo Metropolis 2.1.2 Western Tokyo Metropolis 2.2 Cities outside Tokyo 2.3 Additional cities 2.3.1 Gunma Prefecture 2.3.2 Ibaraki Prefecture 2.3.3 Shizuoka Prefecture 2.3.4 Tochigi Prefecture 2.3.5 Yamanashi Prefecture 2.3.6 Border areas 3 Geography 4 Economy 4.1 Greater Tokyo Area 2005 4.2 GDP (purchasing power parity) 4.3 Metropolitan Employment Area 5 Transportation 5.1 Air 5.2 Rail 5.3 Other 6 See also 7 References 8 External links


Definition[edit] Growth of densely inhabited districts (DIDs, defined as >4,000 people/km2 or >10,355 people/mi2) of suburb Saitama city (outlined) of northern Greater Tokyo, 1960s to 2010. Notice how the densely populated zones grow along railway lines and stations, the purple circles and lines. Green southern border is Tokyo. There are various definitions of the Greater Tokyo Area, each of which tries to incorporate different aspects. Some definitions are clearly defined by law or government regulation, some are based coarsely on administrative areas, while others are for research purposes such as commuting patterns or distance from Central Tokyo. Each definition has a different population figure, granularity, methodology, and spatial association. Various definitions of Tokyo, Greater Tokyo & Kantō[edit] Inner Tokyo and Tokyo Details Population 000's(Year) Area (km2) Population Density (People/km2) Map Area of former (dissolved) Tokyo City limits 23 special wards, does not correspond to any single authority 8,841 (1970CF), 8,135 (2000CF), 8,490 (2005CF), 8,949 (2010CF), 9,256 (2015-12CR) 621.9 13,080 (2000) 14,390 (2010) 14,883 (2015-12) Tokyo Metropolis Prefectural-level jurisdiction (Tokyo-to), figures here subtract out Izu/Ogasawara Islands 12,038 (2000CF), 12,541 (2005CF), 13,129 (2010CF), 13,479 (2015-12CR) 1808 6,658(2000) 6,936 (2005) 7,216.5 (2010) 7,455 (2015-12) Metropolitan Area Name Details Population 000's(Year) Area (km2) Population Density (People/km2) Map Tokyo Metropolitan Employment Area (東京大都市雇用圏, Tōkyō Dai-toshi Koyō-ken) All municipalities that have at least 10% of their population commuting to the 23 special wards. Figures for this definition are complex to update without a major re-study. 27,106 (1980) 30,938 (1995) 34,834 (2010) [7] 9,036.67 (1998) 10,403.76 (2010) [7] 3,348.2 (2010) One Metropolis, Three Prefectures (一都三県, Itto Sanken) Coarse administrative definition. Misses many of the more-distant suburbs that lie outside the prefectural borders, especially in Ibaraki and Gunma. Incorporates sparsely settled rural districts like Nishitama. 33,534 (2000CF), 35,623 (2010CF), 36,092 (2015-12CR) 13,555.65 2,627.9 (2010), 2,662 (2015-12) Kantō Major Metropolitan Area (関東大都市圏, Kantō Dai-toshi-ken) One of the two definitions the Japan Statistics Bureau uses. Consists of all municipalities that have at least 1.5% of their population aged 15 and above commuting to a designated city (Yokohama, Kawasaki, Sagamihara, Chiba, and Saitama) or the 23 special wards. Before Saitama became a designated city in 2001, the area was called Keihin'yō Major Metropolitan Area (京浜葉大都市圏, Keihin'yō Dai-toshi-ken). Excludes adjacent metropolitan areas of Gunma, Ibaraki, and Utsunomiya (ja:宇都宮都市圏) which are urbanized but have some small towns in between them and Tokyo. Most locally detailed definition, but hard to update without major re-study. 36,923 (2010)[8] - - Tokyo Major Metropolitan Area (東京大都市圏, Tōkyō Dai-toshi-ken) Set of municipalities that are completely or mostly within 50 and 70 kilometres of the Tokyo Metropolitan Government Buildings in Shinjuku. Suburbs tend to extend finger-like along major commuter train routes and density builds along express stops, not in a uniform fashion, and so this definition is of value. 32,714 (<50 km, 2010), 36,303 (<70 km, 2010)[9] - - Purely Administrative Details Population 000's(Year) Area (km2) Population Density (People/km2) Map Kantō region Entire national region, includes many rural areas 40,550 (2000CF) 42,607 (2010CF) 42,945 (2015-12CR) 32,423.9 1,314.1 (2010) National Capital Region According to the National Capital Region Planning Act, very coarse administrative zone, essentially Kantō plus Yamanashi, includes large rural areas. 41,438 (2000CF) 43,470 (2010CF) 43,785 (2015-12CR) 36,889.28 1,178.4 (2010) Notes & Sources: All figures issued by Japan Statistics Bureau,[10][11] except for Metro Employment Area, a study by Center for Spatial Information Service, the University of Tokyo. Abbreviations: CF for National Census Final Data (every 5 years by JSB), CR for Civil Registry (compiled by local governments, monthly as per legal requirement), CP for Census Preliminary. National Capital Region[edit] The National Capital Region (首都圏, Shutoken) of Japan refers to the Greater Tokyo Area as defined by the National Capital Region Planning Act (首都圏整備法, Shutoken-seibi-hō) of 1956, which defines it as "Tokyo and its surrounding area declared by government ordinance."[12] The government ordinance defined it as Tokyo and all six prefectures in the Kantō region plus Yamanashi Prefecture. While this includes all of Greater Tokyo, it also includes sparsely populated mountain areas as well as far-flung Bonin Islands which are administered under Tokyo. International comparison[edit] Using the "One Metropolis Three Prefectures" definition, Tokyo is 13,555.65 square kilometres (5,233.87 sq mi), a similar size to that of Los Angeles County, and almost two-thirds smaller than the Combined Statistical Area of New York City, at 30,671 square kilometres (11,842 sq mi) and 21.9 million people.[citation needed] Other metropolitan areas such as Greater Jakarta are considerably more compact as well as more densely populated than Greater Tokyo.[citation needed] Metropolitan Area definition ambiguities and issues[edit] The South Kantō region (南関東, Minami Kantō) is a potentially ambiguous term. Informally, it may mean the One Metropolis, Two Prefectures, or the area without Saitama Prefecture. Formally, it may mean the South Kantō Block, which is not the Greater Tokyo Area, but a proportional representation block of the national election, comprising Kanagawa, Chiba, and Yamanashi Prefectures. In informal occasions, the term National Capital Region (首都圏, Shuto-ken) often means Greater Tokyo Area. Officially, the term refers to a much larger area, namely the whole Kantō region and Yamanashi Prefecture. It should be noted that Tokyo as a metropolis includes some 394 km2 of islands (Izu Islands and Ogasawara Islands), as well as some mountainous areas to the far west (331 km2), which are officially part of Greater Tokyo, but are wilderness or rustic areas.


Cities[edit] (populations listed for those over 300,000) Cities within Tokyo[edit] Tokyo is legally classified as a to (都), which translates as "metropolis", and is treated as one of the forty-seven prefectures of Japan. The metropolis is administered by the Tokyo Metropolitan Government as a whole. Special wards of Tokyo Shibuya Eastern Tokyo Metropolis[edit] Central Tokyo, situated in the eastern portion of Tokyo Metropolis, was once incorporated as Tokyo City, which was dismantled during World War II. Its subdivisions have been reclassified as special wards (特別区, tokubetsu-ku). The twenty three special wards currently have the legal status of cities, with individual mayors and city councils, and they call themselves "cities" in English. However, when listing Japan's largest cities, Tokyo's twenty three wards are often counted as a single city. Western Tokyo Metropolis[edit] Hachiōji Western Tokyo, known as the Tama Area (Tama-chiiki 多摩地域) comprises a number of municipalities, including these suburban cities: Akiruno Akishima Chōfu Fuchū Fussa Hachiōji (pop 540,000) Hamura Higashikurume Higashimurayama Higashiyamato Hino Inagi Kiyose Kodaira Koganei Kokubunji Komae Kunitachi Machida (pop over 410,000) Mitaka Musashimurayama Musashino Nishitōkyō Ōme Tachikawa Tama Cities outside Tokyo[edit] Chiba Kawasaki Saitama Yokohama Kawaguchi The core cities of the Greater Tokyo Area outside Tokyo Metropolis are: Chiba (population 940,000) Kawasaki (population 1.36 million) Sagamihara (population 730,000) Saitama (population 1.19 million) Yokohama (population 3.62 million) The other cities in Chiba, Kanagawa and Saitama Prefectures are: Abiko Ageo Asahi Asaka Atsugi Ayase Chichibu Chigasaki Chōshi Ebina Fujimi Fujimino Fujisawa (pop 416,000) Fukaya Funabashi (pop 580,000) Futtsu Gyōda Hadano Hannō Hanyū Hasuda Hidaka Higashimatsuyama Hiratsuka Honjō Ichihara Ichikawa (pop. 470,000) Inzai Iruma Isehara Kamagaya Kamakura Kamogawa Kashiwa (pop 380,000) Kasukabe Katsuura Kawagoe (pop 330,000) Kawaguchi (pop 500,000) Kazo Kimitsu Kisarazu Kitamoto Koshigaya (population 318,000) Kōnosu Kuki Kumagaya Matsudo (pop 480,000) Minamiashigara Misato Miura Mobara Nagareyama Narashino Narita Niiza Noda Ōamishirasato Odawara Okegawa Sakado Sakura Satte Sawara Sayama Shiki Shiraoka Shiroi Sodegaura Sōka Tateyama Toda Tōgane Tokorozawa (pop 338,000) Tomisato Tsurugashima Urayasu Wakō Warabi Yachimata Yachiyo Yamato Yashio Yōkaichiba Yokosuka (pop 420,000) Yoshikawa Yotsukaidō Zama Zushi source: stat.go.jp census 2005 Additional cities[edit] In the major metropolitan area (MMA) definition used by the Japanese Statistics Bureau, the following cities in Ibaraki, Tochigi, Gunma, Yamanashi, and Shizuoka Prefectures are included: Gunma Prefecture[edit] Tatebayashi Ibaraki Prefecture[edit] Inashiki Ishioka Jōsō Kasumigaura Koga Moriya Ryūgasaki Toride Tsuchiura Tsukuba Ushiku Shizuoka Prefecture[edit] Atami Tochigi Prefecture[edit] Oyama Yamanashi Prefecture[edit] Ōtsuki Uenohara Border areas[edit] Tighter definitions for Greater Tokyo do not include adjacent metropolitan areas of Numazu-Mishima (approx. 450,000) to the southwest, Maebashi-Takasaki-Ōta-Ashikaga (approx. 1,500,000 people) on the northwest, and Greater Utsunomiya (ja:宇都宮都市圏) approx. 1,000,000) to the north. If they are included, Greater Tokyo's population would be around 39 million. Panoramic view of Tokyo from Tokyo Skytree


Geography[edit] Shinjuku At the centre of the main urban area (approximately the first 10 km from Tokyo Station) are the 23 special wards, formerly treated as a single city but now governed as separate municipalities, and containing many major commercial centres such as Shinjuku, Shibuya, Ikebukuro and Ginza. Around the 23 special wards are a multitude of suburban cities which merge seamlessly into each other to form a continuous built up area, circumnavigated by the heavily travelled Route 16 which forms a (broken) loop about 40 km from central Tokyo. Situated along the loop are the major cities of Yokohama (to the south of Tokyo), Hachiōji (to the west), Ōmiya (now part of Saitama City, to the north), and Chiba (to the east). Within the Route 16 loop, the coastline of Tokyo Bay is heavily industrialised, with the Keihin Industrial Area stretching from Tokyo down to Yokohama, and the Keiyō Industrial Zone from Tokyo eastwards to Chiba. Along the periphery of the main urban area are numerous new suburban housing developments such as the Tama New Town. The landscape is relatively flat compared to most of Japan, most of it comprising low hills. Outside the Route 16 loop the landscape becomes more rural. To the southwest is an area known as Shōnan, which contains various cities and towns along the coast of Sagami Bay, and to the west the area is mountainous. Many rivers run through the area, the major ones being Arakawa and Tama River.


Economy[edit] Tokyo has the largest city economy in the world and is one of three major global centers of trade and commerce along with New York City and London. Greater Tokyo Area 2005[edit] Tokyo Metropolitan Government Building 2005 average exchange rate (1 US Dollar = 110.22 Yen)[13] Prefecture Gross Prefecture Product (in billion Yen) Gross Prefecture Product (in billion US$) Tokyo 92,269 837 Kanagawa 31,184 282 Saitama 20,650 187 Chiba 19,917 180 Ibaraki 10,955 99 Tochigi 8,195 74 Gunma 7,550 68 Yamanashi 3,206 29 The One Metropolis and Three Prefectures 164,020 1,488 National Capital Region 193,926 1,759 Source[2] GDP (purchasing power parity)[edit] Tokyo Tower The agglomeration of Tokyo is the world's largest economy, with the largest gross metropolitan product at purchasing power parity (PPP) in the world according to a study by PricewaterhouseCoopers.[14] Metropolitan Employment Area[edit] Year 2010 1995 1980 Employed Persons 000's 16,234 16,381 12,760 Production (billion US$) 1,797 1,491 358 Production Manufacturing (billion US$) 216 476 159 Private Capital Stock (billion US$) 3,618 2,631 368 Social Overhead Capital (billion US$) 1,607 1,417 310 1 US Dollar (Japanese yen) 87.780 94.060 226.741 Sources:,[7] Conversion rates - Exchange rates - OECD Data


Transportation[edit] Narita International Airport Yamanote Line, 3.61 million passengers ride per day Shuto Expressway on Rainbow Bridge Main article: Transport in Greater Tokyo Air[edit] The Greater Tokyo Area has two major airports, Tokyo International Airport, commonly known as Haneda Airport (previously chiefly domestic, now increasingly also international flights) and Narita International Airport (chiefly international). Minor facilities include the Chōfu, Ibaraki Airport, and Honda Airport. Tokyo Heliport serves helicopter traffic, including police, fire, and news. Various military facilities handle air traffic: Naval Air Facility Atsugi (United States Navy and Japan Maritime Self-Defense Force), Yokota Air Base (United States Air Force), and Camp Zama (United States Army). Rail[edit] Greater Tokyo has an extensive railway network comprising high-speed rail, commuter rails, subways, monorails, private lines, trams and others. There are around 136 individual rail lines in the Greater Tokyo Area, and between 1,000 and 1,200 railway stations depending on one's definition of the area, most designed for heavy use, usually long enough to accommodate 10-car trains. Stations are designed to accommodate hundreds of thousands of passengers at any given time, with miles of connecting tunnels linking vast department stores and corporate offices. Tokyo Station has underground connections that stretch well over 4 kilometers, and Shinjuku Station has well over 200 exits. Greater Tokyo's Railway Network is easily considered the world's largest in terms of both daily passenger throughput with a daily trips of over 40 million (20 million different passengers) as well as physical extent with approximately 2,578 kilometers of track. Shinjuku station is used by an average of 3.34 million people per day, making it the world's busiest train station. Some 57 percent of all Greater Tokyo residents used rail as their primary means of transport in 2001.[15] JR East and many other carriers crisscross the region with a network of rail lines. (See this map showing the Suica/PASMO accepting area that roughly corresponds with Greater Tokyo). The most important carriers include Keihin Kyūkō Electric Railway (Keikyū), Keisei Electric Railway, Keiō Electric Railway, Odakyū Electric Railway, Seibu Railway, Tōbu Railway, and Tōkyū Corporation. In addition to Tokyo's two subway systems — Tokyo Metro and Tokyo Metropolitan Bureau of Transportation (Toei and Toden lines), Yokohama operates three lines. The Tokyo Monorail provides service to Haneda Airport and other destinations. Other[edit] The Shuto Expressway system connects other national expressways in the capital region. Tokyo and Yokohama are major commercial seaports, and both the Maritime Self-Defense Force and United States Navy maintain naval bases at Yokosuka.


See also[edit] Tokyo portal List of metropolitan areas in Asia by population List of metropolitan areas in Japan by population National Capital Region (Japan) briefly shows the two definitions of the "Capital Area" (Shuto-ken.)


References[edit] ^ "Megacities in 2014 and 2030". GeoHive. Retrieved 9 January 2016.  ^ a b c 平成19年度県民経済計算 Archived 2010-12-20 at the Wayback Machine. ^ a b "Global city GDP rankings 2008-2025". Pricewaterhouse Coopers. Archived from the original on 31 May 2013. Retrieved 27 November 2009.  ^ United Nations (March 12, 2017). "The World's Cities in 2016" (PDF). United Nations.  ^ Japan Statistics Bureau - Keihin'yō Major Metropolitan Area Archived 2007-02-10 at the Wayback Machine. ^ "demographia.com - World urban areas" (PDF).  ^ a b c Yoshitsugu Kanemoto. "Metropolitan Employment Area (MEA) Data". Center for Spatial Information Science, The University of Tokyo.  ^ "Japan Statistics Bureau - Population figures for metropolitan areas".  ^ "Japan Statistics Bureau - Population figures for range of distance".  ^ http://www.e-stat.go.jp/SG1/estat/XlsdlE.do?sinfid=000008640424 ^ http://www.e-stat.go.jp/SG1/estat/XlsdlE.do?sinfid=000008640423 ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2011-11-08. Retrieved 2011-10-28.  ^ U.S.-Japan Annual Average Exchange Rate ^ "City Mayors reviews the richest cities in the world in 2005". www.citymayors.com.  ^ "Urban Transport Fact Book - Tokyo-Yokohama suburban rail summary" (PDF). 


External links[edit] Urban Employment Areas in Japan (2000) v t e World's twenty most populous metropolitan areas     1 Tokyo-Yokohama 2 Shanghai 3 Jakarta 4 Delhi 5 Seoul-Incheon   6 Karachi   7 Guangzhou   8 Beijing   9 Shenzhen   7 Mexico City 11 São Paulo 12 Lagos 13 Mumbai 14 Cairo 15 New York 16 Osaka 17 Moscow 18 Beijing 19 Chengdu 20 Dhaka v t e World's fifty most-populous urban areas Tokyo–Yokohama (Keihin) Jakarta (Jabodetabek) Delhi Manila (Metro Manila) Seoul–Incheon (Sudogwon) Shanghai Karachi Beijing New York City Guangzhou–Foshan (Guangfo) São Paulo Mexico City (Valley of Mexico) Mumbai Osaka–Kobe–Kyoto (Keihanshin) Moscow Dhaka Greater Cairo Los Angeles Bangkok Kolkata Greater Buenos Aires Tehran Istanbul Lagos Shenzhen Rio de Janeiro Kinshasa Tianjin Paris Lima Chengdu Greater London Nagoya (Chūkyō) Lahore Chennai Bengaluru Chicago Bogotá Ho Chi Minh City Hyderabad Dongguan Johannesburg Wuhan Taipei-Taoyuan Hangzhou Hong Kong Chongqing Ahmedabad Kuala Lumpur (Klang Valley) Quanzhou v t e Mass transit in the Greater Tokyo Area JR East lines passing through Central Tokyo Yamanote Keihin-Tōhoku - Negishi Chūō-Sōbu Local Chuo Rapid Yokosuka - Sōbu Rapid Utsunomiya & Takasaki - Tokaido Ueno-Tokyo Saikyo Shonan-Shinjuku Joban Rapid Joban Local Keiyo Tokyo Metro lines Chiyoda Fukutoshin Ginza Hibiya Marunouchi Namboku Tōzai Yūrakuchō Hanzōmon Toei subway lines Asakusa Ōedo Mita Shinjuku Yokohama Municipal Blue Green JR East lines in satellite cities or suburbs Musashino Yokohama Nambu Tsurumi ■ Sagami ■ Hachiko - ■ Kawagoe ■ Ryōmō Tohoku Direction ■ Karasuyama ■ Nikkō Chuo Direction ■ Chūō Main ■ Itsukaichi ■ Ōme Sobu Direction ■ Sōbu Main ■ Sotobō ■ Uchibō ■ Kururi ■ Tōgane Joban Direction ■ Mito ■ Narita Tokaido Direction ■ Itō ■ Gotemba (JR Central) Keikyu Keikyu Main Airport Daishi Kurihama Zushi Keio Keio Keio New Dōbutsuen Keibajō Sagamihara Takao Inokashira Keisei Keisei Main Chiba Chihara Higashi-Narita Kanamachi Oshiage Narita Sky Access Odakyu Odawara Enoshima Tama Seibu Ikebukuro Sayama Seibu Chichibu Seibu Yūrakuchō Toshima Seibu Shinjuku Haijima Kokubunji Seibu-en Tamagawa Tamako Sotetsu Sotetsu Main Izumino Tobu Skytree Kameido Daishi Isesaki Sano Koizumi Kiryū Nikkō Kinugawa Utsunomiya Urban Park Tōjō Ogose Tokyu Den-en-toshi Ikegami Meguro Oimachi Tokyu Tamagawa Toyoko Kodomonokuni Other commuter rail lines Hokusō Kantō Jōsō Ryūgasaki Nagareyama Rinkai Saitama Rapid Shibayama Shin-Keisei Tōyō Rapid Tsukuba Express Minatomirai 21 Monorails and light transit Monorails Chiba Monorail Disney Resort Shōnan Monorail Tama Monorail Tokyo Monorail People movers New Shuttle Kanazawa Seaside Nippori-Toneri Seibu Yamaguchi Yūkarigaoka Yurikamome Trams Enoden Setagaya Arakawa Hinterland Chichibu Main Line Fujikyuko Line Cable cars and aerial tramways Ōyama Cable Car Hodosan Ropeway (Takao Tozan Railway Mitake Tozan Cable Car ) (Nokogiriyama Ropeway Mount Tsukuba Cable Car Mount Tsukuba Ropeway) Akechidaira Ropeway Ikaho Ropeway Bus Shinjuku Expressway Bus Terminal Tokyo City Air Terminal (& Bus) Willer Express List of bus operating companies in Japan (east) Public ferries Tokyo-Wan Ferry Tokyo Cruise Ship Tokyo Mizube Line Keihin Ferry Boat The Port Service (Yokohama) Major terminals Rail Akihabara Chiba Hachiōji Ikebukuro Kita-Senju Mito Odawara Ōmiya Ōtemachi Shibuya Shinagawa Shinjuku Tachikawa Tokyo Ueno Yokohama Airports Haneda Narita Chofu Ibaraki Ports Yokohama Tokyo Heliports Tokyo Heliport Camp Zama Miscellaneous Shinkansen Smart cards Pasmo Suica Transportation in Greater Tokyo Rail transport in Japan List of named passenger trains of Japan List of through trains in Japan Tokyo subway rolling stock List of Toei Subway stations List of Tokyo Metro stations Construction projects Sōtetsu JR Link Line Japan transit: Tokyo Osaka Nagoya Fukuoka Hakone Fuji Izu Hokkaido Sendai Niigata Toyama Nagano Okayama Hiroshima Shikoku Metro systems Shinkansen trams (list) aerial lifts (list) v t e Metropolitan areas in Japan with a population of over a million Hokkaido region Sapporo(ja) Ishikari Shiribeshi Sorachi Tōhoku region Sendai(ja) Miyagi Kantō region Utsunomiya(ja) Tochigi Maebashi(ja) Gunma Tokyo(ja) Saitama Chiba Tokyo Kanangawa Ibaraki Yamanashi Chūbu region Niigata(ja) Niigata Shizuoka(ja) Shizuoka Hamamatsu(ja) Shizuoka Nagoya(ja) Gifu Aichi Mie Kinki region Kyoto(ja) Shiga Kyoto Osaka(ja) Kyoto Osaka Hyogo Nara Wakayama Kobe(ja) Hyogo Chūgoku region Okayama(ja) Okayama Hiroshima(ja) Hiroshima Kyushu region Kitakyushu(ja) Fukuoka Fukuoka(ja) Fukuoka Saga Kumamoto(ja) Kumamoto Authority control GND: 4120070-6 NDL: 00949950 Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Greater_Tokyo_Area&oldid=807820961" Categories: Greater Tokyo AreaHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksCoordinates on WikidataArticles containing Japanese-language textAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from August 2015Wikipedia articles with GND identifiers


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