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Delaware Zip Codes




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By metro area

Abilene (TX)
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Bergen-Passaic)
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Biloxi-Gulfport-Pascagoula (MS)
Binghamton (NY)
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Boulder-Longmont)
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Caguas (PR)
Canton-Massillon (OH)
Casper (WY)
Cedar Rapids (IA)
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Chattanooga (TN-GA)
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Chicago (IL)
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Corpus Christi (TX)
Corvallis (OR)
Cumberland (MD-WV)
Dallas-Fort Worth (TX)
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What is the zip code for places in Delaware ?

Listed numerically by zip code
Zip code | Name | Area Code(s) | 19701 Bear
19702 Christiana
19702 Newark
19703 Claymont
19706 Delaware City
19707 Hockessin
19708 Kirkwood
19709 Middletown
19710 Montchanin
19711 Newark
19712 Avon Products Inc
19712 Newark
19713 Newark
19714 Newark
19715 Newark
19716 Newark
19717 Newark
19718 Christiana Medical Center
19718 Newark
19720 Manor
19720 Minquadale
19720 New Castle
19721 Citibank
19721 New Castle
19725 Newark
19725 Shared Firm Zip
19726 Newark
19726 Shared Firm Zip
19730 Odessa
19731 Port Penn
19732 Rockland
19733 Saint Georges
19734 Blackbird
19734 Townsend
19735 Winterthur
19736 Yorklyn
19801 Wilmington
19802 Edgemoor
19802 Wilmington
19803 Talleyville
19803 Talleyville Postal Store
19803 Wilmington
19804 Newport
19804 Stanton
19804 Wilmington
19805 Elsmere
19805 Wilmington
19806 Wilmington
19807 Greenville
19807 Wilmington
19808 Marshallton
19808 Wilmington
19809 Bellefonte
19809 Edgemoor
19809 Wilmington
19810 Arden
19810 Edgemoor
19810 Wilmington
19850 Wilmington
19880 Wilmington
19884 Bank of America
19884 Greenville
19884 Wilmington
19885 Shared Firm Zip
19885 Wilmington
19886 Bank of America
19886 Shared Firm Zip
19886 Wilmington
19890 Wilmington
19890 Wilmington Trust
19891 Bank of America
19891 Wilmington
19892 Citibank
19892 Wilmington
19893 Chase Manhattan Bank N A
19893 Wilmington
19894 Hercules Incorporated
19894 Wilmington
19895 Delmarva Power
19895 Wilmington
19896 Verizon
19896 Wilmington
19897 Astrazeneca
19897 Wilmington
19898 Dupont Co Inc
19898 Wilmington
19899 Wilmington
19901 Dover
19901 Leipsic
19902 Dover
19902 Dover AFB
19902 Dover Air Force Base
19903 Dover
19904 Dover
19905 Dover
19906 Dover
19930 Bethany Beach
19931 Bethel
19933 Bridgeville
19934 Camden
19934 Camden Wyo
19934 Camden Wyoming
19934 Camden-Wy
19934 Camden-Wyo
19934 Camden-Wyoming
19934 Wyoming
19936 Cheswold
19938 Clayton
19939 Dagsboro
19940 Delmar
19941 Ellendale
19943 Felton
19944 Fenwick Island
19944 Fenwick Isle
19944 Selbyville
19945 Frankford
19946 Frederica
19947 Georgetown
19950 Farmington
19950 Greenwood
19951 Harbeson
19952 Harrington
19953 Hartly
19954 Houston
19955 Kenton
19956 Laurel
19958 Lewes
19958 Lewes Beach
19960 Lincoln
19961 Little Creek
19962 Magnolia
19963 Milford
19963 Slaughter Beach
19964 Marydel
19966 Long Neck
19966 Millsboro
19967 Millville
19967 Ocean View
19968 Milton
19969 Nassau
19970 Clarksville
19970 Millville
19970 Ocean View
19970 Oceanview
19971 Dewey Bch
19971 Dewey Beach
19971 Rehoboth
19971 Rehoboth Bch
19971 Rehoboth Beach
19973 Blades
19973 Seaford
19975 Fenwick Island
19975 Selbyville
19975 West Fenwick
19977 Smyrna
19979 Viola
19980 Woodside



Why is zip code data on an environmental science site?
In 2002 I was working on a project that correlated pollution and income for zip codes across the United States. Visitors told me the data files were very useful so I left them on the site and now update the postal information on a periodic basis even though the focus of the site is conservation.



Recent environmental features

Have scientists discovered a new primate in the Philippines?
(08/21/2014) Despite some media reports, scientists have not yet discovered a new species of big-eyed, nocturnal primate—known as tarsiers—in the Philippines. Instead what they have discovered is an intriguing population that is genetically-distinct even from nearby relatives, according to a new open-access paper in PLOS ONE.


Next big idea in forest conservation? DNA fingerprinting trees to stem illegal logging
(08/21/2014) As a professor at Texas Tech, Dr. Chuck Cannon has been, among other things, working to create a system of DNA fingerprinting for tropical trees to undercut the global illegal logging trade. 'If we just enforced existing laws and management policies, things would be pretty good, but unfortunately, that is where things fall apart in many tropical countries,' Cannon said.


Looming mining ‘tsunami’ set to take Africa by storm
(08/20/2014) Africa remains something of an untapped mineral resource, as the vast majority of extraction occurs elsewhere. However, a new report documents a surging tide of foreign interest in mining in Africa and cautions that the sector’s unchecked development and expansion could devastate the environment.


Why conservationists need a little hope: saving themselves from becoming the most depressing scientists on the planet
(08/19/2014) Here's a challenge: take a conservationist out for a drink and ask them about their work. Nine times out of ten—or possibly more—you'll walk away feeling frustrated, despondent, and utterly hopeless. Yet a few conservation scientist are not just trying to save species from extinction, but also working to save their field—their life's work—from slipping into total despair.


Logging of Russian Far East damaging tiger habitat, few intact forests protected (Part I)
(08/19/2014) The destruction of Russian forests to supply timber to international markets is becoming one of the biggest threats to the world’s largest cat, the Siberian tiger. Russia has more forests than any other country, with more than half of the world’s coniferous forests. However, worldwide demand for high quality timber, along with weak regulations, has led to widespread logging of Russia’s trees.


Nothing else left to log: are eco-certified timber companies stripping Russia of its last old growth forests?
(08/15/2014) Among Russia’s forested lands lie intact forest landscapes (or IFLs). These IFLs are large swaths of unbroken, old growth forests that encompass at least 50,000 hectares, harbor high biodiversity, and have remained mostly undisturbed by development. However, less than 10 percent of the world’s IFLs are currently protected. Now, a new report reveals Russia's IFLs may be threatened by certified sustainable logging companies.


'Natural Reserves' no more: illegal colonists deforest huge portions of Nicaraguan protected areas
(08/13/2014) In southeastern Nicaragua, abutting the coastal Caribbean town of Bluefields, lie two nature reserves - Cerro Silva and Punta Gorda - that are embroiled in a bitter battle for survival against the speedily encroaching agricultural frontier. The forest is all but decimated here, with disconnected patches whose very existence rests precariously in the hands of its occupiers - both legal and illegal.


Unreal Thailand: stunning wildlife photographed in flooded Khlong Saeng Wildlife Sanctuary
(08/13/2014) If someone told you there was a place where 200 million year old coral reefs had erupted from beneath the sea and were now draped in the oldest rain forest in the world, a place where marbled cats and clouded leopards prowl the sharp crags and their dark caves in search of dead bats and small prey, would you believe them?


Forgotten species: the exotic squirrel with a super tail
(08/13/2014) With among the world's largest tails compared to body-size, the tufted ground squirrel just might be the most exotic squirrel species on the planet. Found only on the island of Borneo, this threatened species is also surrounded by wild tales, including the tenacity to take down a deer for dinner. New research explores the squirrel's monster tail and whether other tales about it may be true.


A paradise being lost: Peru's most important forests felled for timber, crops, roads, mining
(08/12/2014) In 1988, when British environmentalist Norman Myers first described the concept of a “biodiversity hotspot," he could have been painting a picture of the highly threatened Peruvian Andes mountain range. Today, the Andes are an immediate and looming portent of the fate of the Peruvian Amazon rainforest.


Indonesia's children see ravaged environment in their future
(08/11/2014) A generation ago, Borneo was one of the wildest places on the planet. But decades of logging and oil palm plantations has changed the landscape of Borneo forever: in fact a recent study found that the island has lost 30 percent of its total forest cover since 1973. In the face of this large-scale environmental destruction, a new study finds that Indonesian Borneo's children have a pessimistic view of their future.


How did Ebola Zaïre Get to Guinea?
(08/05/2014) The vicious Ebola outbreak that has already killed over 800 people this year was not a strain endemic to the region as initially believed. Instead the University of Edinburgh found that the strain is the same as the Ebola Zaïre found in the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC), formerly Zaïre. Does this mean the strain could have come from illegally-trafficked great apes instead of fruit bats as widely reported?


Tin mining, palm oil plantations wreaking havoc on small Indonesian island
(08/04/2014) Belitung, a picturesque island off the east coast of Sumatra, has experienced an uptick in tourism recently due to its unspoiled white sand beaches and turquoise waters. But next to all of the beauty, an environmental tragedy is quietly unfolding: the island’s primary forests are being cut down at an alarming rate in favor of mining and palm oil plantations.


Where have all the big animals gone? Indian park devoid of many species, further threatened by forest loss
(08/04/2014) Namdapha National Park is part of the Indo-Myanmar biodiversity hotspot. However, locating many species in the park is becoming increasingly difficult, the region has lost thousands of hectares of forest in the past decade, and studies project the situation may simply worsen in the coming years.


Ecologists are underestimating the impacts of rainforest logging
(07/31/2014) Ecologists may be underestimating the impact of logging in old-growth tropical forests by failing to account for subtleties in how different animal groups respond to the intensity of timber extraction, argues a paper published today in the journal Current Biology. The study, led by Zuzana Burivalova of ETH Zurich, is based on a meta-analysis of 48 studies that evaluated the impact of selective logging on mammals, birds, amphibians, and invertebrates in tropical forests.


Seeking justice for Corazón: jaguar killings test the conservation movement in Mexico
(07/31/2014) Eight years ago, a female jaguar cub was caught on film by a motion-triggered camera trap set in the foothills of canyons, oak forest, and scrubland that make-up the Northern Jaguar Reserve, just 125 miles south of the U.S.-Mexico border. Three years later, in 2009, the jaguar reappeared on film as an adult. They called her 'Corazón' for the distinctive heart-shaped spot on her left shoulder.


The world's best mother: meet the octopus that guards its eggs for over four years
(07/30/2014) The ultimate goal of all species on the planet is procreation, the act of making anew. But few mothers could contend with a deep-sea octopus, known as Graneledone boreopacifica, which researchers have recently observed guarding its eggs for four-and-a-half years (53 months), before likely succumbing to starvation soon after.


The future of tropical biology research and conservation
(07/30/2014) Last week, the Association for Tropical Biology and Conservation (ATBC) held its 51st annual meeting in Cairns, Australia. In addition to the normal symposia, plenaries, and poster sessions on a wide range of conservation topics, the convening produced a declaration calling for stronger protection of the Great Barrier Reef and two resolutions on expanding research funding in Papua New Guinea and >imploring Australia to restore its environmental leadership.


Short-eared dog? Uncovering the secrets of one of the Amazon's most mysterious mammals
(07/28/2014) Fifteen years ago, scientists knew next to nothing about one of the Amazon's most mysterious residents: the short-eared dog. Although the species was first described in 1883 and is considered the sole representative of the Atelocynus genus, biologists spent over a century largely in the dark about an animal that seemed almost a myth.


No longer 'deaf as a stump': researchers find turtles chirp, click, meow, cluck
(07/25/2014) Turtles comprise one of the oldest living groups of reptiles, with hundreds of species found throughout the world. Many have been well-researched, and scientists know very specific things about their various evolutionary histories, metabolic rates, and the ways in which their sexes are determined. But there was one very obvious thing that has been largely left unknown by science until very recently. Turtles can make sounds.





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