Stoke-on-Trent is a city in Staffordshire, England. It ranges from 36 square miles. Stoke is polycentric, having been molded by an association of six towns in the early 20th period. It reached its name from Stoke-upon-Trent, where the railway station and the town hall are situated. The four other payments are Burslem, Tunstall, Longton and Fenton.
Stoke-on-Trent is situated about half-way between Birmingham and Manchester. It links the town and area of Newcastle-under-Lyme. The city located on the higher hill of the River Trent at the south-west foothills of the Pennines, ranging from 106 to 213 meters (350 to 700 ft.) above sea level. The city is measured to be the southernmost end of the Pennines, restricted by the plains of the Midlands to the south, counting the Cheshire Plain deceitful west of Newcastle. The Peak District National Park lies straight to the east and comprises part of the Staffordshire Moorlands District, as well as parts of Derbyshire, Greater Manchester and West and South Yorkshire.
Stoke-on-Trent, as with all of the United Kingdom, practices a temperate nautical weather, missing in weather limits. The local area is comparatively raised due to its nearness to the Pennines, subsequent in cooler temperatures year round likened to the nearby Cheshire Plain. However, on calm, clear nights this is frequently upturned as cold air drainage reasons a temperature overturn to occur. As such, the Stoke-on-Trent and Newcastle area are not vulnerable to plain frosts. The nearest Met Office weather station is Keele University, about four miles west of the city centre.
The absolute high temperature is 32.9 °C (91.2 °F), logged in August 1990, although more classically the average warmest day of the year should be 27.0 °C (80.6 °F). In total, just under fourteen days should report a temperature of 25.1 °C (77.2 °F) or above.
Based on the 2001 survey, the total population of the city was 240,63. This was a warning of 3.5% since 1991. 51.3% of the population is female. 96.3% of the population of Stoke-on-Trent were instinctive in the UK. 94.8% of the population recognised themselves as white, 2.6% as Asian British Pakistani, 0.5% Asian British Indian and 0.3% as Black Afro Caribbean. Concerning faith, 74.7% labelled themselves as Christian, 3.2% Muslim and 13.4% had no religion. In the same survey, 19.9% were recognised as under 15; 21.0% were over 60. A total of 24.2% of non-pensioner families were logged as having no working grownups. In 2011 the population had amplified to 249,000. It is the first time that the city's population has full-grown since it drawn at 276,639 in 1931.