The article lists China's first-level administrative divisions by their gross domestic product per capita in main years. All figures are given in the national currency, renminbi (CNY), and in USD at nominal values according to recent exchange rates as well as according to purchasing power parity (PPP). The average CNY exchange rate used here is from the National Bureau of Statistics of China, and CNY PPP exchange rates are estimated according to the International Monetary Fund (IMF).
For comparison purposes, this article also displays the GDPs of Taiwan (ROC) and the special administrative regions (SARs) of Hong Kong and Macau, which maintain separate economic systems and currencies. These figures are shown in USD based on PPP, as estimated by the International Monetary Fund.
|Map of Chinese provinces and SARs by GDP per capita in USD:|
|>$20,000 $15,000 - $19,999 $10,000 - $14,999 $7,500 - $9,999 $5,000 - $7,499 <$5,000|
|Provinces||Rank||GDPpc (Based on mid-year population)
(Calculation Method of the World Bank)
|GDPpc (Based on year end population)
(IMF calculation method)
per US dollar
This is a comparison between Indian states and countries by gross domestic product (PPP). Many of the states of the Indian Union have large GDP (called gross state product) which would rank highly on a list of countries by GDP.
These figures are based on the World Bank list on List of countries by GDP for world GDP, and the States of India by size of economy figures.Comparison between U.S. states and countries by GDP (PPP)
This is a comparison between U.S. states and countries by Gross Domestic Product (PPP). Many of the states of the United States have large Gross Domestic Product (called gross state product) which would rank highly on a list of countries world GDP. All data is for the year 2017.
These figures are based on the IMF list on List of countries by GDP (PPP) for world GDP, and the List of U.S. states by GDP figures.
Note: New England is not a state but a group of states which are oftentimes classified as such.
Note2: As the PPP is calculated in U.S. dollars for all countries there is no difference for the US economy in Nominal or in PPP terms as both are the same value for the U.S..
Note3: This table does not take into account the differences in the cost of living between U.S. states.Fujian
Fujian (福建; formerly romanized as Fukien) is a province on the southeast coast of mainland China. Fujian is bordered by Zhejiang to the north, Jiangxi to the west, Guangdong to the south, and the Taiwan Strait to the east. The name Fujian came from the combination of Fuzhou and Jianzhou (present Nanping), two cities in Fujian, during the Tang dynasty. While its population is chiefly of Han origin, it is one of the most culturally and linguistically diverse provinces in China.
As a result of the Chinese Civil War, Historical Fujian is now divided between the People's Republic of China (PRC) and the Republic of China (ROC) based in Taiwan, and both territories are named the Fujian province in their respective administration divisions. The majority of the territory of historical Fujian (the mainland territory and a few islands) currently make up the Fujian province of the PRC. The Fujian province of the ROC is made up of the Matsu Islands, the Wuqiu Islands and the Kinmen Islands, the two latter archipelagos constituting Kinmen County.Guangxi
Guangxi ([kwàŋ.ɕí] (listen); formerly romanized as Kwanghsi; Chinese: 广西; Zhuang: Gvangjsih, officially the Guangxi Zhuang Autonomous Region (GZAR), is an autonomous region of the People's Republic of China, located in south China and bordering Vietnam (Hà Giang, Cao Bằng, Lạng Sơn, and Quảng Ninh Provinces). Formerly a province, Guangxi became an autonomous region in 1958.
Guangxi's location, in mountainous terrain in the far south of China, has placed it on the frontier of Chinese civilization throughout much of China's history. The current name "Guang" means "expanse" and has been associated with the region since the creation of Guang Prefecture in 226 AD. It was given provincial level status during the Yuan dynasty, but even into the 20th century it was considered an open, wild territory.
The abbreviation of the region is "桂" (Pinyin: Guì; Zhuang: Gvei), which comes from the name of the city of Guilin, the provincial capital during the Ming and Qing dynasties. The current capital is Nanning.Historical GDP of China
This article includes a list of China's historical gross domestic product (GDP) values (with the latest to reach US$13.6 trillion for 2018), the market value of all final goods and services produced by a nation in a given year. The GDP dollar estimates presented here are either calculated at market or government official exchange rates (nominal), or derived from purchasing power parity (PPP) calculations. This article also includes historical GDP growth.
In 1985, the State Council of China (SCC) approved the establishment of a SNA (System of National Accounting), using GDP to measure the national economy. China started to study and then implement a new system of national economic accounting. In 1986, as the first citizen of the People's Republic of China to receive a Ph.D. in economics from an overseas country, Dr. Fengbo Zhang headed Chinese Macroeconomic Research - the key research project of the seventh five-year plan, as well as completing and publishing the Chinese GDP data according to China's own research and calculations. A summary of the above events has been included in the book "Chinese Macroeconomic Structure and Policy" (June 1988) edited by Fengbo Zhang, and collectively authored by the Research Center of the SCC. This is the first GDP data which was published by China.
The research utilized the World Bank's method as a reference, and made numerous appropriate adjustments based on China's national condition. The GDP also has been converted to U.S. dollar-based data by utilizing the moving average exchange rate. The research systematically completed China's GDP and GDP per capita from 1952 to 1986 and analyzed growth rate, the change and contribution rates of each component. The research also included international comparisons. Additionally, the research compared MPS and SNA, looking at the results from the two systems from analyzing Chinese economy. This achievement created the foundation for China GDP research.
The SCC issued "The notice regarding implementation of System of National Accounting" in August 1992, the Western SNA system officially is introduced to China, replaced Soviet Union's MPS system, Western economic indicator GDP became China's most important economic indicator. Based on Dr. Fengbo Zhang's research, in 1997, the National Bureau of Statistics of China (NBS), in collaboration with Hitotsubashi University of Japan, re-estimated China's GDP Data from 1952 up to 1995 based on the SNA principal. In 2016, the 2008 SNA was formally brought into use.When comparing Fengbo Zhang's GDP measurement in the 1980s and the GDP in 1997 by the NBS and Japan's cooperative research, the two are found to be very consistent; the deviation rate each year is very slight, between only 0.1% and 7%. During this period, there were many data adjustments, with weighting factors undergoing significant changes along with each year's comparable price amendments, statistical method significant changes result in the substantial deviation. Even with science and technology as advanced as it is today, the single item survey is allowed at least ±3%, or a total of 6% deviation. Despite the extremely difficult conditions of a destroyed economy, blank theory, a lack of data, and simple methods in the 1980s, there is so little deviation for such a long period of time and the comprehensiveness of the national economic indicator, indicates that the research conducted by Fengbo Zhang with the support of the extensive group he trained is extremely rigorous, and their result very precise. Xie Fuzhan, former Director, and Ma Jiantang, current Director of the NBS, both participated in Dr. Fengbo Zhang's research project in the 1980s, as assistant researcher and graduate student, respectively, of the Research Center of the SCC.List of Chinese administrative divisions by GDP
The article lists China's province-level divisions by gross domestic product (GDP). Each province's GDP is listed in both the national currency renminbi (CN¥), and at nominal US dollar values according to annual average exchange rates and according to purchasing power parity (PPP). Historical figures and rankings, including purchasing power parity (PPP) figures, are also given for main years since 1978. Figures for Hong Kong and Macau, which are special administrative regions of the PRC but do not use the same currency and of Taiwan are listed after the main list for comparative purposes.All the CN¥ figures are from the National Bureau of Statistics of China. Annual PPP rates are taken from the International Monetary Fund's World Economic Outlook databases.Map of Chinese provinces by GDP (PPP) 2018 in billions USDList of Chinese prefecture-level cities by GDP
This is a list of direct-controlled municipalities and provincial cities (in Mainland China) by gross domestic product (GDP).List of prefecture-level cities by GDP per capita
This list ranks the prefecture-level cities of China by GDP per capita in Renminbi (人民币), aka yuan (元).
Provincial divisions of China
Chinese yuan GDP per capita
PPP GDP per capita
% of national GDP per capita
GDP per capita ranking
Historical GDP per capita of Hong Kong, Macau and Taiwan
|Purchasing power parity (PPP)|
|Gross national income (GNI)|
|Countries by region|