what exactly do you want to know?..
What is he looking for? Statistics for what private or public
 Private ip address, "One of a range of IP addresses set aside by RFC1918 for use within private networks."I'm looking for private ip address usage statistics, preferably divided in class C networks. I need it for selecting address ranges, so it only needs to be approximate numbers.
Your logic is fallacious (and off-topic). Your conclusion is based on irrelevant premises and missing data.I still don't get it Private IP addresses are not unique, anyone can use 192.168.88.1, knowing that 7580 people have this IP will not help you to select your own Private IP range
No (not that any answer matters to a troll).well... we use about 48% of 10.0.0.0/16 private network, among them:
80% of 10.0.1.0/24
78% of 10.0.2.0/24
94% of 10.0.3.0/24
50% of 10.0.4.0/24
65% of 10.0.5.0/24
39% of 10.0.6.0/24
should I continue?..
There are over 2 million class C networks (24 bit networks in the 192.0.0.0 to 184.108.40.206 range). This includes some of the RFC1918 (commonly called 'private') address space (192.168/16), but not all of it (10/8 and 172.16/12). In addition, classful networking was replaced with Classless Inter-Domain Routing (CIDR) in 1993.I'm looking for private ip address usage statistics, preferably divided in class C networks. I need it for selecting address ranges, so it only needs to be approximate numbers.
2) Information collected prior to and including 1993 would be completely useless and irrelevant in the modern world.
1 Class C network equals a /24 prefix CIDR, and is still a commonly used (and valid) terminology. But I admit that I could have phrased it better.If you didn't actually mean what you wrote, then it may, perhaps, be more useful to rephrase your question avoiding the use of terms nearly 20 years out of date.
Just because it is private doesn't prevent it from being collected. It do complicate things, probably explaining why it is difficult to find enough data.1) Information about the RFC1918 address space is, by its very nature, private and data is not collected on it.
One 'old' class C network is now a /24 CIDR. Correct. I never said otherwise.1 Class C network equals a /24 prefix CIDR
It may be commonly used (although I haven't heard any network professionals use the term for many years), but in the context of your original post, it certainly isn't valid.and is still a commonly used (and valid) terminology.
I must admit that I am somewhat surprised that even when it's been pointed out by several people that your original question wasn't being understood your reply seems to be "It's perfectly clear, you're lying/trolling/stupid.".Edit: Everybody, please return to the topic.