The hottest global textile fiber market will reach

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The global textile fiber market will reach 93 million tons

the New Market Research Report on textile raw materials shows that the global textile fiber market will reach 93 million tons

reduce and eliminate the pollution and impact of plastic packaging materials on the ecological environment; Over the years, the consumption of fiber in the production of household textiles and finished products has increased year by year. Traditionally, household textiles and finished products mainly rely on natural fibers, often from waste cotton. However, recently, the consumption of synthetic fibers in household textiles and finished products has increased rapidly, mainly due to their inherent performance, environmental and health advantages. Due to the current trend of transferring from natural fibers to synthetic fibers and the expansion of the developing economic market, the demand for synthetic fibers is expected to continue to grow in the future.

globally, the production of textile fibers (including people whose properties are increasingly environmentally friendly and natural fibers) increased significantly in most of 2008. The demand for textile raw materials has increased. At the same time, the price of fuel and raw materials is reflected in the price of fiber. The expected recovery in the fourth quarter did not materialize because of the economic downturn in 2008. Global demand for textile products fell sharply in October and fell sharply at the end of the year. This situation extended to the first few months of 2009, and the economic difficulties deepened. However, the market improved significantly in late 2009 and saw growth by the end of the year

the New Market Research Report on textile raw materials shows that Asia Pacific textile materials represent the largest regional market in the world. Europe ranks behind the Asia Pacific market, but the Asia Pacific region continues to lead the market growth, and the textile fiber and spinning yarn in the Asia Pacific region are expected to grow fastest. In terms of classification, synthetic fiber is the largest part of the textile fiber market, and natural yarn dominates the global spinning market. However, the growth of the spinning market will be driven by synthetic yarn

in terms of production, global fiber production (man-made and natural fibers) decreased in 2008, but surged in 2009. In the past 10 years (2000-2010), the production of man-made fibers and the production of natural fibers during the operation of handheld spectrometers have increased significantly. Despite the growth, the recent global economic downturn has had a negative impact on the global fiber industry. The economic recession has led to a sharp decline in consumer confidence and a reduction in global demand for clothing and textiles, thereby affecting fiber demand. In the past 20 years, the market share of natural fiber has decreased, while the market share of man-made fiber has increased. Recently, natural fibers, including cotton, wool, silk and other natural fibers, account for about 37% of all fiber supply, accounting for about 41% in 2000 and about 60% in 1990. Over the years, man-made fibers have driven the global fiber market, while natural fibers have grown relatively slowly. Among natural fibers, cotton is the main leading fiber. Transgenic cotton planting provides support for cotton production, while wool continues to decline

in the textile industry, China is the world's largest producer and consumer of filament/fiber. China is also a major producer of viscose filament, polyester filament, polyester staple fiber and viscose staple fiber. China is also the largest exporter of nylon and the 10th largest exporter of acrylic fiber. In terms of import, China is the largest importer of nylon, acrylic staple fiber and cotton. It is the third largest import country of polyester filament and polyester staple fiber. In addition, China is the second and third largest importer of viscose staple fiber and viscose filament in the world

the global economic recession forced several textile fiber manufacturers around the world to rationalize their production capacity. Some enterprises adjusted their production capacity, while others closed their factories. The United States and Western Europe have been reorganizing the fiber industry for nearly 10 years. Some enterprises in Western European countries merged and some unprofitable enterprises closed down. At the same time, some European enterprises withdrew from fiber production, and some enterprises established or partnered to establish new production plants in low-cost regions, such as Asia, the Middle East and Eastern Europe

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