The first data from last year's controversial census is in — and it has been used to form a profile of the typical Australian.
She is a 38-year-old woman who was born in Australia, has English ancestry, is married with two kids, lives in a home she owns and has finished Year 12.
She lives in a three-bedroom home — owned with a mortgage — and has two cars.
The data released by the Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS) from the 2016 census also includes profiles of the typical Australian in each state and territory.
The typical Aussie in Tasmania is significantly older than the national average, at 42 years of age, while the typical Northern Territorian is 35 years old.
The profile of the typical Indigenous Australian is younger again — just 23 years of age.
In most jurisdictions, the typical Indigenous Australian is a woman, with the exception of Western Australia and NT.
Scroll down for more information on the typical Indigenous Australian, the typical migrant or click on your state or territory from the list below.the amount of housework the typical Australian man did, in comparison with the typical Australian woman.
He is 37 years old and does fewer than five hours of domestic work each week, compared with the typical woman, who is 38 and does between five and 14 hours a week.
Western Australia and the Northern Territory are the only jurisdictions where the typical resident is a man.
What about the typical Aussie migrant?According to the ABS, the typical Australian migrant was born in England and is 44 years old — but that varies when examined on a state-by-state basis.
The typical migrant in Victoria is from India, while in Queensland they are from New Zealand and in New South Wales he or she is from China.
While the typical Australian has two parents born in Australia, in NSW, Victoria and Western Australia at least one parent was born overseas.
In terms of where people were living during last year's census, in almost every jurisdiction, the average Australian lived in a home that was owned either outright or with a mortgage.
The only exceptions were the Northern Territory, where the average Aussie rents their home, and Queensland, where they either rent or own with a mortgage.
Australian National University demographer Liz Allen said an important thing to note about this look at the census information was that it was based, apart from the typical ages, on mode data.
"It doesn't reflect what we would think in terms of the majority — it reflects the highest group in a category," she said.
Dr Allen said while the profiles of typical Australians were interesting, they did not paint a holistic picture of the country's diversity.
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