Your partner for magnetic solution & high quality magnet

china tightens grip on rare earths

by:Newland     2019-10-15
Deng Xiaoping, the late Chinese leader, once said:
Oil in the Middle East and rare earth in China\".
Now his successor can add: \"We also have rare earths from Australia \".
This means that China will continue to control the global rare earth market.
And allows it to adjust the future of many industries, including electronics and green technology.
Rare Earth enters their own market through color TV.
For example, eu is in your (TV and computerscreen;
Green is produced by tb.
For example, rare earth is necessary in the production of CDs and can also be used for some nuclear control applications.
In many uses, y has the characteristic of enabling it to be used to transmit sound energy.
Other uses of rare earth elements are batteries and magnets.
But there are also many military applications for these factors, which today announced that China does not
Nonferrous metals mining will become Lynus Corp (LYC)
A company that owns the Mt Weld project in Western Australia is said to be the richest unmined rare earth deposit in the world.
China will invest $0. 5 billion in Lynas, the first amount of $10,500, at the rate of tons of rare earth oxides per year to put Mt Weld into production.
In less than two months, exploration in the eastern part of China accounted for 25 of the other major rare earth resources, alafula city Resources Corporation (ARU).
The company owns rare earths in the Nolan project in the northern region.
Both deals were made in the context of China, which makes up more than 90 of the world\'s rare earths, and China strives to ensure that control over these elements is maintained.
Beijing\'s policy is to use foreign resources to save ourselves.
In February, China again lowered the export quota of domestic rare earths: In 2004, Chinese miners were able to export 48,040 tons, but this number decreased year by year, thus bringing the quota to 30,086 tons this year.
In addition to Washington\'s military concerns, The Times recently reported that China is the \"ultimate monopolist\" of rare earth metals \", this will enable China to control the future of consumer electronics and green technology.
\"It is impossible for any company to produce wind turbines or hybrid cars that the time may come soon (this)
The newspaper\'s Asian reporter wrote.
Now, Australia seems to have no chance to dictate on the rare earth issue.
Custom message
Chat Online 编辑模式下无法使用
Chat Online inputting...