Dialogo de Ingles

Click here to load reader

  • date post

    15-Jan-2016
  • Category

    Documents

  • view

    216
  • download

    0

Embed Size (px)

description

Si

Transcript of Dialogo de Ingles

Picado

Do you think China will become the largest economy in the world?Over the years since 1978 when industrial production was overseen by the communist state, we have seen that the economy of this country has grown greatly. today unless the government controls the industry and now as much a free market economy, in fact several years China's economy has grown greatly in comparison with other economies on the planet, or I think if that could be China economy could be the biggest in the world.NoheliaHave you visited, or would you like to visit, China for a holiday?

Yes I would like but for now I cannot because my work does not let me, but I hope later to give me a ride across the country, I also like to learn their language to avoid problems communication, but I think would bring me problems to learn this language because it is inconvenient I may tie a knot in my tongue.PicadoWould you like to live and work in China for a year or more?If I had a chance I would like to live and work in China, but first would have trouble with the language and then I feel it is very difficult to learn.But maybe with a little effort could learn the Chinese language, the problem is that I'm afraid that I can lock my tongue in my mouth.Finally, if like me if I had to do many things to better understand that culture.NoheliaWhat impact do you think Chinas industrialization will have on the environment?

tant well I think that's a lot of industrialization and pollution may cause a irreparable damage to the environment if no corrective measures are taken in time, I guess the government should have taken steps to anticipate this problem that can occur from However they are very careful and I do not want to cause a global catastrophe.Since 1978 hundreds of millions have been lifted out of poverty - yet hundred of millions of rural population as well as millions of migrant workers remain unattended: According to China's official statistics, the poverty rate fell from 53% in 1981[15] to 2.5% in 2005. However, in 2009, as many as 150 million Chinese were living on less than $1.25 a day [16] The infant mortality rate fell by 39.5% between 1990 and 2005,[17] and maternal mortality by 41.1%.[18] Access to telephones during the period rose more than 94-fold, to 57.1%.[19] as did in many developing countries such as Peru or Nigeria.

In the 1949 revolution, China's economic system was officially made into a communist system. Since the wide-ranging reforms of the 1980s and afterwards, many scholars assert that China can be defined as one of the leading examples of state capitalism today.[20]

HYPERLINK "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Economy_of_the_People's_Republic_of_China" \l "cite_note-20" [21]China's foreign trade has grown faster than its GDP for the past 25 years.[22] China's growth comes both from huge state investment in infrastructure and heavy industry and from private sector expansion in light industry instead of just exports, whose role in the economy appears to have been significantly overestimated.[23]Following the Chinese Communist Party's Third Plenum, held in October 2003, Chinese legislators unveiled several proposed amendments to the state constitution. One of the most significant was a proposal to provide protection for private property rights. Legislators also indicated there would be a new emphasis on certain aspects of overall government economic policy, including efforts to reduce unemployment (now in the 810% range in urban areas), to rebalance income distribution between urban and rural regions, and to maintain economic growth while protecting the environment and improving social equity. The National People's Congress approved the amendments when it met in March 2004.[40]China's economy grew at an average rate of 10% per year during the period 19902004, the highest growth rate in the world. China's GDP grew 10.0% in 2003, 10.1%, in 2004, and even faster 10.4% in 2005 despite attempts by the government to cool the economy. China's total trade in 2010 surpassed $2.97 trillion, making China the world's second-largest trading nation after the U.S. Such high growth is necessary if China is to generate the 15 million jobs needed annuallyroughly the size of Ecuador or Cambodiato employ new entrants into the national job market.

By 2010 it was evident to outside observers such as The New York Times that China was poised to move from export dependency to development of an internal market. Wages were rapidly rising in all areas of the country and Chinese leaders were calling for an increased standard of living.[45]Wikinews has related news: China's economy surpasses Japan's in second quarter

In 2010, China's GDP was valued at $5.87 trillion, surpassed Japan's $5.47 trillion, and became the world's second largest economy after the U.S.[46] China could become the world's largest economy (by nominal GDP) sometime as early as 2020.[47]China is the largest creditor nation in the world[citation needed] and owns approximately 20.8% of all foreign-owned US Treasury securities.[48]It has also appeared that Noopolitik and the knowledge economy had become salient interests of the PRC's economic policy across the 2000s, through which the country made clear its move from "Made in China" to "Innovated in China" as notes Adam Segal.[49] Idriss Aberkane thus argued "With Chinas cosmopolitan and highly educated diaspora, it is no surprise that as of 2010, five of the top twenty most visited websites in the world are indexed in Mandarin. They include PRC-born behemoths such as Baidu.com, Taobao.com, and Sina.com.cn, and video sharing Tudou.com, which has gained users in both North America and Europe." [50]

Qingdao skyscrapers

Shenzhan landmark3

Shanghai

GDP distribution in mainland China

Daye-pond-system-fishermenEnergyElectricity: production: 2.8344 trillion kWh (2006)

consumption: 2.8248 trillion kWh (2006)

exports: 11.19 billion kWh (2005)

imports: 5.011 billion kWh (2005)

Electricity production by source: thermal: 77.8% (68.7% from coal) (2006)

hydro: 20.7% (2006)

other: 0.4% (2006)

nuclear: 1.1% (2006)

Oil: production: 3,631,000 bbl/d (577,300 m3/d) (2005)

consumption: 6,534,000 bbl/d (1,038,800 m3/d) (2005) and expected 9,300,000 bbl/d (1,480,000 m3/d) in 2030

exports: 443,300 bbl/d (70,480 m3/d) (2005)

imports: 3,181,000 bbl/d (505,700 m3/d) (2005)

net imports: 2,740,000 barrels per day (436,000 m3/d) (2005)

proved reserves: 16.3Gbbl (2.5910^9m3) (1 January 2006)

Natural gas: production: 47.88km3 (2005 est.)

consumption: 44.93km3 (2005 est.)

exports: 2.944km3 (2005)

imports: 0 m3 (2005)

proved reserves: 1,448k m3 (1 January 2006 est.)

A window washer on one of skyscrapers in Shanghai

With bilateral trade exceeding US$38.6billion, China is India's largest trading partner.[141] Shown here is a Chinese container ship unloading its cargo at Jawaharlal Nehru Port, Navi Mumbai, India.

1. ShenzhenChinaEconomicTestCity

Dragon