Princeton was ranked 15th of the top 100 towns in the United States to Live and Work In by Money Magazine in 2005.
Although residents of Princeton (Princetonians) traditionally have a strong community-wide identity, the community had been composed of two separate municipalities: a township and a borough.
The first European to find his home in the boundaries of the future town was Henry Greenland. In this drinking hole representatives of West Jersey and East Jersey met to set boundaries for the location of the township.
A royal prince seems a more likely eponym for the settlement, as three nearby towns had similar names: Kingston, Queenstown (in the vicinity of the intersection of Nassau and Harrison Streets) and Princessville (Lawrence Township).
It is close to many major highways that serve both cities (e.g.
Interstate 95 and US Route 1), and receives major television and radio broadcasts from each.
At a meet and greet in Texas a girl asked Princeton "Do you know who Renata Miller is?
" and he said "I didnt even know she existed" And Renata Miller TOLD everyone that if thye wanted to know about her and Princeton to ask him themself's and someone did and that is the answer she recieved. At a meet and greet in Texas a girl asked Princeton "Do you know who Renata Miller is?
The Lenni Lenape Native Americans were the earliest identifiable inhabitants of the Princeton area.
Europeans founded their settlement in the latter part of the 17th century.
The numbers have become stagnant; since the establishment of Princeton University in 1756, the town's population spikes every year during the fall and winter and drops significantly over the course of the summer.
Aside from housing the university of the same name, the settlement suffered the revolutionary Battle of Princeton on its soil.
As of the 2010 United States Census, the municipality's population was 28,572, reflecting the former township's population of 16,265, along with the 12,307 in the former borough.