The Info List - Guangdong

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GUANGDONG (Chinese : 广东) is a province in South China , located on the South China Sea coast. Traditionally romanised as CANTON or KWANGTUNG, Guangdong surpassed Henan and Sichuan to become the most populous province in China in January 2005, registering 79.1 million permanent residents and 31 million migrants who lived in the province for at least six months of the year; the total population was 104,303,132 in the 2010 census , accounting for 7.79 percent of Mainland China 's population. The provincial capital Guangzhou and economic hub Shenzhen are among the most populous and important cities in China. The population increase since the census has been modest, the province at 2015 had 108,500,000 people.

Since 1989, Guangdong has topped the total GDP rankings among all provincial-level divisions , with Jiangsu and Shandong second and third in rank. According to state statistics , Guangdong's GDP in 2014 reached RMB 6,779 billion, or US$ 1.104 trillion, making its economy roughly the same size as Mexico. Since 2011, Guangdong has had the highest GDP among all provinces of Mainland China . The province contributes approximately 12% of the PRC's national economic output, and is home to the production facilities and offices of a wide-ranging set of Chinese and foreign corporations. Guangdong also hosts the largest import and export fair in China called the Canton Fair in Guangdong's capital city Guangzhou.


* 1 Name * 2 History * 3 Geography

* 4 Economy

* 4.1 Economic and technological development zones

* 5 Demographics

* 5.1 Religion

* 6 Politics

* 6.1 Relations with Hong Kong and Macau

* 7 Media * 8 Culture

* 9 Education

* 9.1 Colleges and universities

* 9.1.1 National * 9.1.2 Provincial

* 10 Sports * 11 Tourism

* 12 Administrative divisions

* 12.1 Metropolitan areas

* 13 See also * 14 References * 15 External links


"_Guǎng_" (simplified Chinese : 广; traditional Chinese : 廣) means "expanse" or "vast", and has been associated with the region since the creation of Guang Prefecture in AD 226. "_Guangdong_" and neighbouring Guangxi literally mean "expanse east" and "expanse west". Together, Guangdong and Guangxi are called _Loeng gwong _ (Liangkwang; traditional Chinese : 兩廣; simplified Chinese : 两广; pinyin : _liǎng guǎng_; Cantonese Yale : _léuhng gwóng_; literally: "Two Expanses"). During the Song dynasty, the Two Guangs were formally separated as Guǎngnán Dōnglù (traditional Chinese : 廣南東路; simplified Chinese : 广南东路; literally: "vast south east region") and Guǎngnán Xīlù (traditional Chinese : 廣南西路; simplified Chinese : 广南西路; literally: "vast south west region"), which became abbreviated as Guǎngdōng Lù (traditional Chinese : 廣東路; simplified Chinese : 广东路) and Guǎngxī Lù (traditional Chinese : 廣西路; simplified Chinese : 广西路).

"Canton", though etymologically derived from _Cantão_ (the Portuguese transliteration of "Guangdong"), refers only to the provincial capital instead of the whole province, as documented by authoritative English dictionaries. The local people of the city of Guangzhou (Canton) and their language are still commonly referred to as Cantonese in English. Because of the prestige of Canton and its accent, Cantonese _sensu lato _ can also be used for the phylogenetically related residents and Chinese dialects outside the provincial capital.


Kwangtung Provincial Government of the Republic of China

Chinese administration and reliable historical records in the region began with the Qin dynasty . After establishing the first unified Chinese empire , the Qin expanded southwards and set up Nanhai Commandery at Panyu , near what is now part of Guangzhou. The region was independent as Nanyue between the fall of Qin and the reign of Emperor Wu of Han . The Han dynasty administered Guangdong, Guangxi, and northern Vietnam as Jiaozhi Province , southernmost Jiaozhi Province was used as a gateway for traders from the west—as far away as the Roman Empire. Under the Wu Kingdom of the Three Kingdoms period, Guangdong was made its own province, the Guang Province, in 226.

As time passed, the demographics of what is now Guangdong gradually shifted to (Han) Chinese dominance as the populations intermingled due to commerce along the great canals, and abruptly shifted through massive migration from the north during periods of political turmoil and nomadic incursions from the fall of the Han Dynasty onwards. For example, internal strife in northern China following the rebellion of An Lushan resulted in a 75% increase in the population of Guangzhou prefecture between 740s–750s and 800s–810s. As more migrants arrived, the local population was gradually assimilated to Han Chinese culture or displaced.

Together with Guangxi, Guangdong was made part of Lingnan Circuit (political division Circuit), or Mountain-South Circuit, in 627 during the Tang dynasty . The Guangdong part of Lingnan Circuit was renamed Guangnan East Circuit _guǎng nán dōng lù_ in 971 during the Song dynasty (960–1279). "Guangnan East" is the source of "Guangdong".

As Mongols from the north engaged in their conquest of China in the 13th century, the Southern Song Dynasty retreated southwards, eventually ending up in today's Guangdong. The Battle of Yamen 1279 in Guangdong marked the end of the Southern Song Dynasty (960–1279).

During the Mongol Yuan dynasty , large parts of current Guangdong belonged to Jiangxi . Its present name, " Guangdong Province" was given in early Ming dynasty .

Since the 16th century, Guangdong has had extensive trade links with the rest of the world. European merchants coming northwards via the Straits of Malacca and the South China Sea , particularly the Portuguese and British, traded extensively through Guangzhou. Macau , on the southern coast of Guangdong, was the first European settlement in 1557.

In the 19th century, the opium traded through Guangzhou triggered the First Opium War , opening an era of Western imperialists' incursion and intervention in China. In addition to Macau , which was then a Portuguese colony , Hong Kong was ceded to the British, and Kwang-Chou-Wan (modern day area of Zhanjiang ) to the French.

Guangdong was also the major port of exit for labourers to Southeast Asia and the West in the 19th century, such as to the United States and Canada. As a result, many overseas Chinese communities have their origins in Guangdong. The Cantonese language, therefore, has proportionately more speakers among overseas Chinese people than mainland Chinese. Consequently, many Mandarin Chinese words originally of foreign origin come from the original foreign language by way of Cantonese. For example, the Mandarin word _níngméng_ (simplified Chinese : 柠檬; traditional Chinese : 檸檬), meaning "Lemon", came from Cantonese, in which the characters are pronounced as _lìng mung_. In the United States, there is a large number of Chinese who are descendants of immigrants from the city of Taishan (Toisan in Cantonese), who speak a distinctive dialect related to Cantonese called Taishanese (or Toishanese).

During the 1850s, the Taiping Rebellion , whose leader Hong Xiuquan was born in Guangdong and received a pamphlet from a Protestant Christian missionary in Guangdong, became a widespread civil war in southern China. Because of direct contact with the West, Guangdong was the center of anti-Manchu and anti-imperialist activity. The generally acknowledged founder of modern China, Sun Yat-sen , was also from Guangdong.

During the early 1920s of the Republic of China , Guangdong was the staging area for Kuomintang (KMT) to prepare for the Northern Expedition , an effort to bring the various warlords of China back under the central government. Whampoa Military Academy was built near Guangzhou to train military commanders.

In recent years, the province has seen extremely rapid economic growth, aided in part by its close trading links with Hong Kong, which borders it. It is now the province with the highest gross domestic product in China.

In 1952, a small section of Guangdong's coastline was given to Guangxi, giving it access to the sea. This was reversed in 1955, and then restored in 1965. Hainan Island was originally part of Guangdong, but it was separated as its own province in 1988.


Pearl River and Humen Bridge

Guangdong faces the South China Sea to the south and has a total of 4,300 km (2,700 mi) of coastline. Leizhou Peninsula is on the southwestern end of the province. There are a few inactive volcanoes on Leizhou Peninsula. The Pearl River Delta is the convergent point of three upstream rivers: the East River , North River , and West River . The river delta is filled with hundreds of small islands. The province is geographically separated from the north by a few mountain ranges collectively called the Nan Mountains (Nan Ling). The highest peak in the province is Shikengkong with an elevation of 6,240 feet (1,902 meters) above sea level.

Guangdong borders Fujian to the northeast, Jiangxi and Hunan to the north, Guangxi autonomous region to the west, and Hong Kong and Macau Special Administrative Regions to the south. Hainan is offshore across from the Leizhou Peninsula . The Pratas Islands , which were traditionally governed as part of Guangdong, are now administered by the Republic of China on Taiwan .

Cities around the Pearl River Delta include Dongguan , Foshan , Guangzhou , Huizhou , Jiangmen , Shenzhen , Shunde , Taishan , Zhongshan and Zhuhai . Other cities in the province include Chaozhou , Chenghai , Nanhai , Shantou , Shaoguan , Zhanjiang , Zhaoqing , Yangjiang and Yunfu .

Guangdong has a humid subtropical climate (Köppen _Cfa_ inland, _Cwa_ along the coast), though nearing a tropical climate in the far south. Winters are short, mild, and relatively dry, while summers are long, hot, and very wet. Average daily highs in Guangzhou in January and July are 18 °C (64 °F) and 33 °C (91 °F) respectively, although the humidity makes it feel much hotter in summer. Frost is rare on the coast but may happen a few days each winter well inland.


Main article: Economy of Guangdong

The economy of Guangdong is large enough to be compared to that of many countries. in 2014, the gross domestic product (GDP) is about $1104.05 billion, Guangdong has been the largest province by GDP since 1989 in Mainland China . Guangdong is responsible for 10.66 percent of the China' $10.36 trillion GDP. In 2015, Guangdong's GDP is slightly larger than that of Mexico ranking 15th in terms of US dollar or Purchasing Power Parity . Comparable to that of country subdivisions in dollar terms, Guangdong's GDP is larger than that of all but 6 country subdivisions: England, California, Texas, New York and Tokyo . It is comparable to the GDP of the Los Angeles metropolitan area. Shops in one of the streets of Guangzhou specialize in selling various electronic components, supplying the needs of local consumer electronics manufacturers. The shop in front is in the LED business.

This is a trend of official estimates of the gross domestic product of the Province of Guangdong with figures in millions of Chinese Yuan :


1980 24,521

1985 55,305

1990 140,184

1995 538,132

2000 966,223

2008 3,570,000

2009 3,908,159

2010 4,596,300

2016 7,951,205

After the communist revolution and until the start of the Deng Xiaoping reforms in 1978, Guangdong was an economic backwater, although a large underground, service-based economy has always existed. Economic development policies encouraged industrial development in the interior provinces which were weakly joined to Guangdong via transportation links. The government policy of economic autarky made Guangdong's access to the ocean irrelevant.

Deng Xiaoping's open door policy radically changed the economy of the province as it was able to take advantage of its access to the ocean, proximity to Hong Kong, and historical links to overseas Chinese . In addition, until the 1990s when the Chinese taxation system was reformed, the province benefited from the relatively low rate of taxation placed on it by the central government due to its post-Liberation status of being economically backward.

Guangdong's economic boom began with the early 1990s and has since spread to neighboring provinces, and also pulled their populations inward. The economic growth of Guangdong province owes much to the low-value added manufacturing which characterized (and in many ways still defines) the province's economy following Deng Xiaoping 's reforms. Guangdong is not only China's largest exporter of goods, it is the country's largest importer as well.

The province is now one of the richest in the nation, with the most billionaires in mainland China, the highest GDP among all the provinces, although wage growth has only recently begun to rise due to a large influx of migrant workers from neighboring provinces. In 2011, Guangdong's aggregate nominal GDP reached 5.30 trillion RMB (US$838.60 billion) with a per capita GDP of 47,689 RMB. By 2015, the local government of Guangdong hopes that the service industry will account for more than 50 percent of the provinces GDP and high-tech manufacturing another 20 percent.

In 2009, Guangdong's primary, secondary, and tertiary industries were worth 201 billion yuan, 1.93 trillion yuan, and 1.78 trillion yuan respectively. Its per capita GDP reached 40,748 yuan (about US$5,965). Guangdong contributes approximately 12% of the total national economic output. Now, it has three of the six Special Economic Zones : Shenzhen , Shantou and Zhuhai . The affluence of Guangdong, however, remains very concentrated near the Pearl River Delta .

In 2008 its foreign trade also grew 7.8% from the previous year and is also by far the largest of all of China. By numbers, Guangdong's foreign trade accounts for more than a quarter of China's US$2.56 trillion foreign trade or roughly US$683 billion.


* Foshan National New & Hi-Tech Industrial Development Zone * Guangzhou Development District * Guangzhou Export Processing Zone * Guangzhou Free Trade Zone * Guangzhou Nansha Economic and Technical Development Zone * Guangzhou Nanhu Lake Tourist Holiday Resort (Chinese Version) * Guangzhou New "> Guangzhou is the third largest city in the People's Republic of China



1912 28,011,000 —

1928 32,428,000 +15.8%

1936-37 32,453,000 +0.1%

1947 27,210,000 −16.2%

1954 34,770,059 +27.8%

1964 42,800,849 +23.1%

1982 59,299,220 +38.5%

1990 62,829,236 +6.0%

2000 85,225,007 +35.6%

2010 104,303,132 +22.4%

Hainan Province part of Guangdong Province until 1988. Guangzhou part of Guangdong Province until 1947; dissolved in 1954 and incorporated into Guangdong Province.

Guangdong officially became the most populous province in January 2005. Official statistics had traditionally placed Guangdong as the 4th most populous province of China with about 80 million people (also, Sichuan , traditionally the most populous province, was divided into Sichuan and Chongqing in 1997) but recently released information suggests that there are an additional 30 million migrants who reside in Guangdong for at least six months every year, making it the most populous province with a population of more than 110 million. The massive influx of migrants from other provinces, dubbed the "floating population", is due to Guangdong's booming economy and high demand for labor. If Guangdong were an independent nation, it would rank among the twenty largest countries of the world by population, more populous than France, Germany, or the United Kingdom, and more populous than the largest three US states (California, Texas, and New York) combined.

Guangdong is also the ancestral home of large numbers of overseas Chinese . Most of the railroad laborers in Canada, Western United States and Panama in the 19th century came from Guangdong. Many people from the region also travelled to the US / California during the gold rush of 1849, and also to Australia during its gold rush a decade or so later.

The majority of the province's population is Han Chinese . Within the Han Chinese, the largest subgroup in Guangdong are the Cantonese people . Two other major groups are the Teochew people in Chaoshan and the Hakka people in Huizhou , Meizhou , Heyuan , Shaoguan and Zhanjiang . There is a small Yao population in the north. Other smaller minority groups include She , Miao , Li , and Zhuang .

Religion in Guangdong (2012) Non religious and traditional faiths (92.7%) Buddhism (6.2%) Protestantism (0.8%) Catholicism (0.2%)

Guangdong has a highly unbalanced gender ratio that is among the highest of all provinces in China. According to a 2009 study published in the British Medical Journal , in the 1–4 age group, there are over 130 boys for every 100 girls.


According to a 2012 survey only around 7% of the population of Guangdong belongs to organised religions, the largest groups being Buddhists with 6.2%, followed by Protestants with 0.8% and Catholics with 0.2%. Around 93% of the population is either irreligious or may be involved in Chinese folk religions worshipping nature gods, ancestral deities, popular sects , Taoist traditions , Buddhist religious traditions max-width:924px"> The Buddhist Yuhua Temple in Ronggui , Shunde . Temple of Huang Daxian in Guangzhou . Temple of Nanhaishen (God of the Southern Sea) in Guangzhou. Temple of Tianhou in Chiwan , Shenzhen . Temple of the Chenghuangshen (City God) of Jieyang . Temple of the Great Buddha in Guangzhou.


Main articles: Politics of Guangdong and List of provincial leaders of the People\'s Republic of China

Guangdong is governed by a dual-party system like the rest of China. The Governor is in charge of provincial affairs; however, the Communist Party Secretary, often from outside of Guangdong, keeps the Governor in check.


Hong Kong and Macau , while historically parts of Guangdong before becoming colonies of the United Kingdom and Portugal, respectively, are special administrative regions (SARs). Furthermore, the Basic Laws of both SARs explicitly forbid provincial governments from intervening in local politics. As a result, many issues with Hong Kong and Macau, such as border policy and water rights, have been settled by negotiations between the SARs' governments and the Guangdong provincial government.


Guangdong and the greater Guangzhou area are served by several Radio Guangdong stations, Guangdong Television , Southern Television Guangdong , Shenzhen Television , and Guangzhou Television . There is an English programme produced by Radio Guangdong which broadcasts information about this region to the entire world through the WRN Broadcast .


Main article: Lingnan culture See also: Music of Guangdong

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The central region, which is also the political and economic center, is populated predominantly by Yue Chinese speakers, though the influx in the last three decades of millions of Mandarin -speaking immigrants has slightly diminished Cantonese linguistic dominance. This region is associated with Cantonese cuisine . Cantonese opera is a form of Chinese opera popular in Cantonese speaking areas. Related Yue dialects are spoken in most of the western half of the province.

The area comprising the cities of Chaozhou , Shantou and Jieyang in coastal east Guangdong, known as Chaoshan , forms its own cultural sphere. The Teochew people here, along with Hailufeng people in Shanwei , speak Teochew , which is a Min dialect closely related to Min-nan and their cuisine is Teochew cuisine . Teochew opera is also well-known and has a unique form.

The Hakka people live in large areas of Guangdong, including Huizhou , Meizhou , Shenzhen , Heyuan , Shaoguan and other areas. Much of the Eastern part of Guangdong is populated by the Hakka people except for the Chaozhou and Hailufeng area. Hakka culture include Hakka cuisine , Han opera (simplified Chinese : 汉剧; traditional Chinese : 漢劇), Hakka _Hanyue_ and _sixian_ (traditional instrumental music) and Hakka folk songs (客家山歌).

Zhanjiang in southern Guangdong is dominated by the Leizhou dialect , a variety of Minnan ; Cantonese and Hakka are also spoken there.

Mandarin is the language used in education and government and in areas where there are migrants from other provinces, above all in Shenzhen. Cantonese maintains a strong and dominant position in common usage and media, even in eastern areas of the province where the local languages and dialects are non-Yue ones.



See also: List of universities and colleges in Guangdong


* Sun Yat-sen University * South China University of Technology * Jinan University * South China Agricultural University * Guangdong University of Foreign Studies * Guangzhou University of Chinese Medicine


* Dongguan Institute of Technology * Dongguan University of Technology * Foshan University * Guangdong Education and Research Network * Guangdong General Hospital * Guangdong Institute of Education * Guangdong Institute of Science and Technology * Guangdong Medical College * Guangdong Ocean University * Guangdong Petrochemical Academy * Guangdong Pharmaceutical University * Guangdong Polytechnic Normal University * Guangdong Radio and TV University * Guangdong University of Finance & Economics * Guangdong University of Technology * Guangzhou Academy of Fine Arts * Guangzhou Education College * Guangzhou Medical College * Guangzhou Normal University * Guangzhou Sports University * Guangzhou University * Hanshan Teachers College * Huizhou University * Panyu Polytechnic * Shaoguan University * Shenzhen Party School * Shantou University * Shenzhen University * Shenzhen Polytechnic * Shunde University * South China Normal University * South University of Science and Technology of China * Southern Medical University * Wuyi University * Xijiang University * Xinghai Conservatory of Music * Zhanjiang Normal University * Zhongkai University of Agriculture and Engineering * Zhaoqing University


List of current professional sports based in Guangdong:


Football Chinese Super League 1st Guangzhou Evergrande Taobao F.C. Guangzhou Tianhe Stadium

Football Chinese Super League 1st Guangzhou R">广东省 Guǎngdōng Shěng 179800.00 104,303,132 Guangzhou 62 34 3 20

9 440100 GUANGZHOU 广州市 Guǎngzhōu Shì 7434.40 12,701,948 Yuexiu District 11

2 440200 SHAOGUAN 韶关市 Sháoguān Shì 18412.53 2,826,246 Zhenjiang District 3 4 1 2

21 440300 SHENZHEN 深圳市 Shēnzhèn Shì 1996.78 10,358,381 Futian District 6*

20 440400 ZHUHAI 珠海市 Zhūhǎi Shì 1724.32 1,562,530 Xiangzhou District 3*

14 440500 SHANTOU 汕头市 Shàntóu Shì 2248.39 5,389,328 Jinping District 6 1

8 440600 FOSHAN 佛山市 Fóshān Shì 3848.49 7,197,394 Chancheng District 5

18 440700 JIANGMEN 江门市 Jiāngmén Shì 9505.42 4,450,703 Pengjiang District 3


15 440800 ZHANJIANG 湛江市 Zhànjiāng Shì 13225.44 6,994,832 Chikan District 4 2


16 440900 MAOMING 茂名市 Màomíng Shì 13225.44 5,817,494 Maonan District 2


6 441200 ZHAOQING 肇庆市 Zhàoqìng Shì 14891.23 3,916,467 Duanzhou District 3 4


11 441300 HUIZHOU 惠州市 Huìzhōu Shì 11342.98 4,598,402 Huicheng District 2 3

4 441400 MEIZHOU 梅州市 Méizhōu Shì 15864.51 4,238,461 Meijiang District 2 5


12 441500 SHANWEI 汕尾市 Shànwěi Shì 4861.79 2,935,469 Cheng District 1 2


3 441600 HEYUAN 河源市 Héyuán Shì 15653.63 2,950,195 Yuancheng District 1 5

17 441700 YANGJIANG 阳江市 Yángjiāng Shì 7955.27 2,421,748 Jiangcheng District 2 1


1 441800 QINGYUAN 清远市 Qīngyuǎn Shì 19152.90 3,698,412 Qingcheng District 2 2 2 2

10 441900 DONGGUAN ** 东莞市 Dōngguǎn Shì 2465.00 8,220,207 _Nancheng Subdistrict_

19 442000 ZHONGSHAN ** 中山市 Zhōngshān Shì 1783.67 3,121,275 _ Dongqu Subdistrict _

5 445100 CHAOZHOU 潮州市 Cháozhōu Shì 3145.89 2,669,466 Xiangqiao District 2 1

13 445200 JIEYANG 揭阳市 Jiēyáng Shì 5265.38 5,884,347 Rongcheng District 2 2


7 445300 YUNFU 云浮市 Yúnfú Shì 7779.12 2,367,154 Yuncheng District 2 2


Sub-provincial cities

* - not including the new districts which are not registered under the Ministry of Civil Affairs (not included in the total Districts' count) ** - direct-piped cities - does not contain any county-level divisions

The twenty-one prefecture-level divisions of Guangdong are subdivided into 119 county-level divisions (62 districts , 20 county-level cities , 34 counties , and 3 autonomous counties ). For county-level divisions, see the list of administrative divisions of Guangdong .


* Pearl River Delta

* Guangfo ( Guangzhou - Foshan ) * Shenzhen - Dongguan * Jiangmen - Zhongshan * Zhuhai * Huizhou * Zhaoqing

* Chaoshan

* Chaozhou - Shantou - Jieyang

* Zhanjiang * Maoming * Meizhou * Qingyuan * Heyuan * Shanwei * Shaoguan * Yangjiang * Yunfu


* China portal

* Major national historical and cultural sites in Guangdong * Governors of Guangdong


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* ^ "经统计局核定2009年广东省人均GDP接近6000美元". Gov.cn. Retrieved 25 April 2012. * ^ "02-04-2006". News.xinhuanet.com. 4 February 2006. Retrieved 25 April 2012. * ^ " Guangdong reports 20% foreign trade growth". Chinadaily.com.cn. 13 January 2008. Retrieved 25 April 2012. * ^ " Foshan Hi-Tech Development Zone". RightSite.asia. Retrieved 25 April 2012. * ^ " Shenzhen Futian Free Trade Zone". RightSite.asia. Retrieved 25 April 2012. * ^ "1912年中国人口". Retrieved 6 March 2014. * ^ "1928年中国人口". Retrieved 6 March 2014. * ^ "1936-37年中国人口". Retrieved 6 March 2014. * ^ "1947年全国人口". Retrieved 6 March 2014. * ^ "中华人民共和国国家统计局关于第一次全国人口调查登记结果的公报". National Bureau of Statistics of China . Archived from the original on 5 August 2009. * ^ "第二次全国人口普查结果的几项主要统计数字". National Bureau of Statistics of China . Archived from the original on 14 September 2012. * ^ "中华人民共和国国家统计局关于一九八二年人口普查主要数字的公报". National Bureau of Statistics of China . Archived from the original on 10 May 2012. * ^ "中华人民共和国国家统计局关于一九九〇年人口普查主要数据的公报". National Bureau of Statistics of China . Archived from the original on 19 June 2012. * ^ "现将2000年第五次全国人口普查快速汇总的人口地区分布数据公布如下". National Bureau of Statistics of China . Archived from the original on 29 August 2012. * ^ "Communiqué of the National Bureau of Statistics of People\'s Republic of China on Major Figures of the 2010 Population Census". National Bureau of Statistics of China . Archived from the original on 27 July 2013. * ^ "media163". media163. Retrieved 25 April 2012. * ^ _A_ _B_ Chinese Family Panel Studies 2012: 当代中国宗教状况报告——基于CFPS(2012)调查数据 Archived 9 August 2014 at the Wayback Machine .. p. 013 * ^ Note that this includes China's predominant religious category, Daoism * ^ "China’s excess males, sex selective abortion, and one child policy: analysis of data from 2005 national intercensus survey – Zhu et al. 338". bmj.com. Retrieved 25 April 2012. * ^ Chinese Spiritual Life Survey (CSLS) 2007. Results reported by: Xiuhua Wang (2015, p. 15) Archived 25 September 2015 at the Wayback Machine . * ^ "中华人民共和国县以上行政区划代码". 中华人民共和国民政部. * ^ 深圳市统计局. _《深圳统计年鉴2014》_. _深圳统计网_. 中国统计出版社. Retrieved 2015-05-29. * ^ shi, Guo wu yuan ren kou pu cha ban gong; council, Guo jia tong ji ju ren kou he jiu ye tong ji si bian = Tabulation on the 2010 population census of the people's republic of China by township / compiled by Population census office under the state; population, Department of; statistics, employment statistics national bureau of (2012). _Zhongguo 2010 nian ren kou pu cha fen xiang, zhen, jie dao zi liao_ (Di 1 ban. ed.). Beijing Shi: Zhongguo tong ji chu ban she. ISBN 978-7-5037-6660-2 . * ^ 中华人民共和国民政部 (2014). _《中国民政统计年鉴2014》_. 中国统计出版社. ISBN 978-7-5037-7130-9 .

_Economic data_

* Economic profile for Guangdong at HKTDC


_ Look up GUANGDONG _ in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.

_ Wikimedia Commons has media related to: GUANGDONG _ (category)

* _ Guangdong travel guide from Wikivoyage * Guangdong provincial government official website (in Chinese) * Complete Map of the Seven Coastal Provinces from 1821–1850 (in English) (in Chinese) * Pictures and comments about life in Guangdong

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Hunan Jiangxi Fujian

Guangxi _ Gulf of Tonkin _ Haiphong , Nam Định , Quảng Ninh and Thái Bình Provinces , _ Vietnam Taiwan Strait _ _ Kaohsiung, Pingtung County and Tainan, Taiwan (Republic of China)


South China Sea _ Hà Tĩnh , Nghệ An and Thanh Hóa Provinces , Vietnam _ Qiongzhou Strait _ Hainan Macau _ Hong Kong South China Sea _

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Guangdong topics

Guangzhou (capital )


* History