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A subgroup of 632 individuals aged 41–70 y, drawn from a larger stratified cohort from the Israel Glucose Intolerance, Obesity and Hypertension study, were personally interviewed, using a quantified food-frequency questionnaire, including most food items consumed by the different subpopulations in Israel.
Physical activity was also evaluated, as well as smoking status.
(data from 1 January 2008; total population: 10,666,866) Most of the names on this list are typical examples of surnames that were adopted when modern surnames were introduced in the late 19th and early 20th centuries In the romantic spirit, they refer to natural features: virta "river", koski "rapids", mäki "hill", järvi "lake", saari "island" — often with the suffix -nen added after the model of older, mainly eastern Finnish surnames such as Korhonen and Heikkinen. There are also several names derived from professions (Samaras, Σαμαράς = saddle maker, Papoutsis, Παπουτσής = shoe maker), area of (former) residence (Kritikos, Κρητικός = from Crete, Aivaliotis, Αϊβαλιώτης= from Ayvalik), nicknames relating to physical or other characteristics (Kontos, Κοντός = short, Mytaras, Μυταράς = large-nosed, Koufos, Κουφός = deaf) and more.
"Hämäläinen" literally means an inhabitant of Häme. The patronymic suffix varies between dialects; thus Giannidis, Giannakos, Giannatos, Giannopoulos, Giannelis, Giannioglou all mean "son of Giannis." Names starting with O' and Mac/Mc were originally patronymic.
Most of the common Spanish surnames originating from Germanic first names were introduced in Spain during the fifth to seventh centuries by the Visigoths, so almost all are from the Visigoth tradition.
Mac/Mc, meaning Son, and Ó, meaning From, are used by sons born into the family.
In 1910 Hungarians made up one-third of the population of present-territory of Slovakia. While ethnic Hungarians are relatively few in Slovakia, their large presence on the list of most common names reflects the intra-lingual frequency of the frequent names in Hungary.
The top ten surnames cover about 20% of the population, with important geographical differences.
The Flemish region has a Dutch language tradition, while the Walloon region has a French language tradition.
These different linguistic backgrounds are reflected in differing frequencies of surnames, as shown in the table below.