Facts and figures as Stockton continues its prolonged effort to amend its General Plan for land use through 2040:

42 percent. Portion of Stockton land designated for residential use in the current General Plan, which runs through 2035. Other large swaths are designated for industrial (20 percent), mixed use (14 percent) and institutional (12 percent).

35 percent. Current portion of land used for residential purposes. Nearly one-quarter of the rest is dedicated to institutional uses — government buildings, schools, the airport, hospitals and religious facilities. Industrial and mixed use comprise 9 percent and 4 percent, respectively.

19,000. Number of units of approved residential projects in Stockton.

138. Number of residential building permits pulled in the city in the first seven months of Stockton’s temporary fee reduction, approved by the City Council in late 2015.

$40,993. The median household income in Stockton in 2014. That’s $10,666 less than in San Joaquin County as a whole, and $20,940 below the state median.

1.4 percent. Average annual increase in the number of households in Stockton from 2000-10.

4.5 percent. Decrease in the number of households in downtown Stockton from 2000-10.

18,400. Number of new housing units in Stockton called for through 2040 in a settlement agreement with the state and the Sierra Club.

4,400. Minimum number of new housing units in the settlement agreement that must be located in Stockton’s greater downtown area.

19,800-41,000. Projected demand for new housing units in Stockton through 2040. Demand for new single-family homes is projected to range from 13,800 to 28,700. Demand for multi-family units is projected to range from 5,900 to 12,300.

70,200-122,700. Projected population increase in 300,000-resident Stockton by 2040.

39,800. Projected increase in number of jobs in Stockton through 2040.

— Source: City of Stockton.