|pop3 = 1,227,623(2011)
|region4 = 〔This number is a lower estimate, as 405.261 people (7,5% of the total population) did not specify their ethnicity at the 2011 Slovak Census.〕
|pop4 = 458,467(2011)
|pop5 = 315,510(2006)
|pop6 = 253,899 (2011)
|pop7 = 156,566(2001)
|pop8 = 156,812
|pop9 = 100,000 to 200,000(2004)
|pop10 = 80,000
|pop11 = 67,616
|pop12 = 55,038(2014)
|pop13 = 52,250(2011)
|pop14 = 40,000–70,000
|pop16 = 16,595(2001)
|pop17 = 14,672(2001)
|pop18 = 8,034(2011)
|ref18 = 〔(【引用サイトリンク】 title=CSO Emigration )〕
|pop19 = 6,800(2001)
|pop20 = 6,243(2002)
|pop21 = 3,768(2002)
|pop22 = 3,029
|pop23 = 2,003(2002)
|ref23 = 〔(Republic of Macedonia – State Statistical Office )〕
|region24 = 〔 http://www.mfa.gov.hu/kulkepviselet/AU/en/en_Konzuliinfo/hungarian_settlers.htm 〕
|pop24 = 1,476
|pop25 = 1,114
|pop26 = 1,050
|languages = Hungarian
Roman Catholicism;〔 The question asked was "Do you consider yourself to be...?" With a card showing: Catholic, Orthodox, Protestant, Other Christian, Jewish, Muslim, Sikh, Buddhist, Hindu, Atheist, and Non-believer/Agnostic. Space was given for Other (SPONTANEOUS) and DK. Jewish, Sikh, Buddhist, Hindu did not reach the 1% threshold.〕
Protestantism (chiefly Calvinism, Unitarianism and Lutheranism); irreligious; Greek Catholic.
Hungarians, also known as Magyars ((ハンガリー語:magyarok)), are a nation and ethnic group who speak Hungarian and are primarily associated with Hungary. There are around 13.1–14.7 million Hungarians, of whom 8.5–9.8 million live in today's Hungary (as of 2011).〔(Eurostat ). Retrieved 28 March 2012.〕 About 2.2 million Hungarians live in areas that were part of the Kingdom of Hungary before the 1918–1920 dissolution of the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy and the Treaty of Trianon, and are now parts of Hungary's seven neighbouring countries, especially Romania, Slovakia, Serbia and Ukraine. Significant groups of people with Hungarian ancestry live in various other parts of the world, most of them in the United States, Canada, Germany, the United Kingdom, Brazil, Australia, Colombia, Chile, and Argentina. Hungarians can be classified into several subgroups according to local linguistic and cultural characteristics; subgroups with distinct identities include the Székely, the Csángó, the Palóc, and the Jassic (Jász) people.
The exonym "Hungarian" is thought to be derived from Ugor or the Bulgar-Turkic ''On-Ogur'' (meaning "ten" Ogurs),〔 which was the name of the tribes who joined the Bulgar tribal confederacy that ruled the eastern parts of Hungary after the Avars. Although, written sources called Magyarok "Hungarians" prior to the conquest of the Carpathian Basin (in 837 "Ungri" mentioned by Georgius Monachus, in 862 "Ungri" by Annales Bertiniani, in 881 "Ungari" by the Annales ex Annalibus Iuvavensibus) when they still lived on the steppes of Eastern Europe eastward from the Carpathians. The Hungarians probably belonged to the Onogur tribal alliance, and it is possible that they became its ethnic majority. In the Early Middle Ages the Hungarians had many different names, such as "Ungherese" (in Italian) or "''Ungar''" (in German) or "''Hungarus''".〔Edward Luttwak, (The grand strategy of the Byzantine Empire ), Harvard University Press, 2009, p. 156〕 The "H-" prefix is an addition in Medieval Latin.
Another possible explanation comes from the Old Russian word ''Yugra'' (Югра). It may refer to the Hungarians at a time when they dwelt east of the Ural Mountains along the natural borders of Europe and Asia before their settlement of Hungary.〔OED (s.v. "Ugrian"): "''Ugri'', the name given by early Russian writers to an Asiatic race dwelling east of the Ural Mountains"〕
The Hungarian people refer to themselves by the demonym "Magyar" rather than the term "Hungarian".〔 ''Magyar'' is a Finno-Ugric word〔Robert B Kaplan, Ph.D., Richard B Baldauf, Jr., (Language Planning And Policy In Europe: Finland, Hungary And Sweden ), Multilingual Matters, 2005, p. 28〕 from the Old Hungarian, ''mogyër''. The term "Magyar" possibly comes from the name of the most prominent Hungarian tribe, called ''Megyer''. The tribal name "Megyer" became "Magyar" referring to the Hungarian people as a whole.〔György Balázs, Károly Szelényi, (The Magyars: the birth of a European nation ), Corvina, 1989, p. 8〕〔Alan W. Ertl, (Toward an Understanding of Europe: A Political Economic Précis of Continental Integration ), Universal-Publishers, 2008, p. 358〕〔Z. J. Kosztolnyik, (Hungary under the early Árpáds: 890s to 1063 ), Eastern European Monographs, 2002, p. 3〕 The term ''Magyar'' may also come from the Hunnic term "Muageris" or Mugel.〔Kosztolnyik, Z. J., Hungary under the early Árpáds, 890s to 1063, Distributed by Columbia University Press, 2002, pp. 28–29, ISBN 0-88033-503-3, Library of Congress control number 2002112276〕
The Greek cognate of ''Tourkia'' ((ギリシア語:Τουρκία)) was used by the Byzantine emperor and scholar Constantine VII Porphyrogenitus in his book ''De Administrando Imperio'',〔 According to Constantine Porphyrogenitus, writing in his ''De Administrando Imperio'' (ca. 950 AD) ''"Patzinakia, the Pecheneg realm, stretches west as far as the Siret River (or even the Eastern Carpathian Mountains), and is four days distant from Tourkia (i.e. Hungary)."''〕 though in his use, "Turks" always referred to Magyars.
The historical Latin term ''Natio Hungarica'' ("Hungarian nation") had a wider meaning, as it once referred to all nobles of the Kingdom of Hungary, regardless of their ethnicity.
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