ניו! WORLD: Telephone and Internet Country Codes, specially formatted for
languages (ar-Arabic fa-Farsi ur-Urdu he-Hebrew yi-Yiddish) [2014‑02‑08]
WORLD: International telephone and Internet
updated 2014‑02‑08 — in English, optimized for Google Translate to:
af be bg ca cs cy da de et fi ga gl hr ht hu id is it
ko lt lv mk ms mt nl no pl pt ro si sk sq sr sv th tl/fil tr uk vi
AFRICA: Map and comprehensive multilingual listing of
telephone country codes, city codes, Internet country codes, and time zones
updated 2014‑08‑04, plus
a special update page on Ghana's
2010 renumbering — new numbers in effect 2010‑08‑01,
NOTE: Mobile telephone numbers in
GN Guinea (+224)
changed on 2013‑04‑01; details
(English • Français)
on the Africa page.
CARIBBEAN: Table of information about area codes in the
Caribbean and other nearby regions
CARIBBEAN:Map of Caribbean area codes
• New map with time zones2011‑01‑09,
text updated 2014‑01‑15.
This site contains information about the
North American Numbering Plan,
the telephone numbering scheme that serves the United States, Canada,
and several other countries and territories in the region.
The NANP divides the participating countries into area codes, each of which
is a three-digit number. Within each area code, a telephone number is always
7 digits, except for special codes like the 911 emergency number.
In the late 1990's, the NANP added new area codes at a rate unprecedented in
its 50-year history, with demand fueled primarily by the outdated system of
allocating blocks of numbers to telephone companies.
More efficient allocation methods, coupled with consolidation in the
telecommunications industry, have slowed the flood of new area codes to
barely a trickle, from 45 in 1997 to only 3 in 2007.
Notably, the introduction of new area codes has shifted decisively from
traditional area code splits to overlays. As of mid-2013, there are no
area code splits pending or planned anywhere in the NANP!
This site contains information about the original area codes from 1947,
their evolution to the current state, and future developments, including
area code splits and area code overlays.
These pages are designed with limited graphics to speed loading times.
The tables of information require a browser that supports HTML tables.
Almost all browsers do, but text-based browsers (e.g., Lynx) may display
the information in a jumbled form. The maps are displayed as GIF or PNG
images, which can be displayed on any graphical browser.
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