Human tracks everyday activity in Ōsaka-shi (Japan) and 900 other cities worldwide. This is how 212 people with Human in Ōsaka-shi stay in shape with daily activity like walking, running, cycling, and other exercise.
The average activity for people in Ōsaka-shi local time.
So far, 185 people in Ōsaka-shi tracked 8,560 minutes of activity in total today, an average of 46 minutes per user. Yesterday 207 people clocked 11,230 minutes of total activity in Ōsaka-shi, an average of 54 minutes per active user.
Compare an average day in Ōsaka-shi to the average of all other cities on Human.
In the last 14 days 212 people in Ōsaka-shi tracked 146,635 minutes of activity. That's 102 days of activity. The daily average for people in Ōsaka-shi was 55 minutes in the past 14 days.
Osaka (大阪市, Ōsaka-shi) (Japanese pronunciation: [oːsaka]; listen ) is a designated city in the Kansai region of Japan. It is the capital city of Osaka Prefecture and the largest component of the Keihanshin Metropolitan Area, the second largest metropolitan area in Japan and among the largest in the world with over 19 million inhabitants. Situated at the mouth of the Yodo River on Osaka Bay, Osaka is the second largest city in Japan by daytime population after Tokyo's 23 wards and the third largest city by nighttime population after Tokyo's 23 wards and Yokohama, serving as a major economic hub for the country.
Historically a merchant city, Osaka has also been known as the "nation's kitchen" (天下の台所, tenka no daidokoro) and served as a center for the rice trade during the Edo period.
Some of the earliest signs of human habitation in the Osaka area at the Morinomiya ruins (森ノ宮遺跡, Morinomiya iseki) comprise shell mounds, sea oysters and buried human skeletons from the 6th–5th centuries BC. It is believed that what is today the Uehonmachi area consisted of a peninsular land with an inland sea in the east. During the Yayoi period, permanent habitation on the plains grew as rice farming became popular.
By the Kofun period, Osaka developed into a hub port connecting the region to the western part of Japan.More about Ōsaka-shi on Wikipedia