“China’s Papermaker” by Richard Eskow, in National Review.
“It is hard to see the Chinese Papermaking as anything other than a new kind of papermaking.”
“China is a giant and expanding industry in papermaking.
The country is rapidly expanding, creating thousands of new jobs in the process, and expanding its manufacturing capabilities at an unprecedented pace.”
The Economist article China’s Papermaking by William L. Dannen, in The Economist.
“China has become the world’s largest papermaker.
It has a vast array of equipment and skilled workers to work on papermaking at all levels, from the basic design to the finishing and assembly of each piece.
It produces many of the worlds finest paper, including fine-quality ink and paper.”
“The new Chinese Papermakers are very good at their jobs, producing some of the best paper in the world.
But there are other countries who have been able to do it better, and those other countries are increasingly becoming the new dominant players in the global papermaking market.
They have been making better paper for longer, and they have become the new papermakers of choice.”
The Wall Street Journal article China Papermakers by Steven Levitt, in Bloomberg View.
“Chinese Papermakers make their own ink and papers and can even turn those into gold-plated coins.
They are not just making a new type of paper.
They’re making a completely new kind.”
The New York Times article Papermaking in China by Steve Levitt and Michael E. Hirsch, in Slate.
“If you want to get a sense of how the Chinese economy is developing, look no further than papermaking, the country’s largest and most important industry.
There are two types of paper: fine-grain and coarse-grain.
Fine-grain paper is made by hand; coarse-grade paper is machine-made.
The vast majority of Chinese Paperworkers work in both types of production.
The two are very similar, but each has its own strengths.
Fine paper is the most common type, used for both packaging and for paper wrapping and labeling.
Fine grain paper is also commonly used for packaging and labeling and has been in use for centuries.
For this reason, the Chinese government is always eager to see improvements in the quality and the speed of the process.”
The National Review article The Chinese Machine and Papermaking Revolution by William Dannens, in Newsweek.
“The world is a big place, but in the Chinese country, where papermaking is the backbone of every economy, there is a vast and growing class of machine and papermakers who have learned to turn the world around by producing a variety of paper goods and producing a high-quality product.
Their success is the result of an innovative and efficient industry.”
The Washington Post article Chinese Papermade in America by Steve Liss, in Washington Post.
“When the United States started producing paper in China, we assumed that this was just a matter of being able to export to the U.S. and other markets.
The U.K. had been producing paper for over a century, but we had no idea that China could make the same things with less work and less technology.”
The Financial Times article China-made paper by the FT article “A new breed of paper, produced by a new breed” by Michael E Hirsch and Steven Levitsky, in Forbes.
“Today, the Uyghurs are the world leaders in the making of paper; the Chinese have a large and growing market for their ink.
Yet the Uighurs, who are a Turkic people, are still at the forefront of the production of paper for home use.
They use a variety, from high-grade to low-grade, to produce ink for paper.
But the Chinese are the most advanced.”
The Guardian article China Post by Steve Gullick, in Telegraph.
“A papermaker’s dream is to make a great book of art with a small amount of ink, but the vast majority still uses traditional, hand-carved paper.
That is why China Post, a papermaker in Beijing, has set its sights on a different type of printing: an industrial-scale printing press that produces the same high-end quality and quantity of paper as a major art museum.
But unlike a traditional papermaker that makes ink from natural fibers, a China Post press will use carbon-based and oxygen-free ink that can be made from wood, stone, or even paper, which is not cheap.”
The Telegraph article China News: The Future of Papermaking article “In China, a country that is trying to become a global leader in paper making, papermaking’s fortunes are beginning to turn around.
With an expanding population, an increasing middle class and the advent of new technologies like robotics and artificial intelligence, the potential of the paper industry is rapidly becoming apparent.
But it will be some time before the Chinese paper industry takes hold of the global market.”
“For now, China’s papermaking industry is