Japan Printing Paper 2009 Will Be Reduced To 1 Percent – Japan, Printing Paper – Silk Screen
. 2009, Japan’s domestic demand of paper and paperboard capacity will be significantly less than in 2008. Among them, the biggest drop in printing papers, domestic capacity reduction of 1 percent than in 2008 or more.
HC screen Special Indian network Japan Federation of Printing Industries, according to forecasts, by 2009, Japan’s domestic demand of paper and paperboard capacity will be significantly less than in 2008. Among them, the biggest drop in printing papers, domestic capacity reduction of 1 percent than in 2008 or more.
Japanese print (including information) the amount of paper used in domestic demand in 2008 than in 2007, has been reduced by 4.3%, from 11.88 million tons reduced to 11.37 million tons. In 2009 fell to 10.22 million tons Qiangzai, a decrease of 10.1% compared to 2008. It is understood that Japan’s domestic volume printing paper, from after 1998 were more than 11 million tons. 2006 reached 12.05 million tons, for the record. The amount of domestic demand in 2009 for nearly 11 years the first decline in 11 million tons less. Compared with 2006, for a total reduction of 1.83 million tons, for a total decrease of 15.2%. Among them, the non-coated paper capacity in domestic demand in 2009 expected to be 2.57 million tons, down 10.3% over the previous year. Domestic Japanese non-coated paper capacity, 350 million tons in 2000, but since 2001 has declined for 8 consecutive years, 2008, fell to 2.86 million tons in 2009 to minus 1 percent more.
Coated paper capacity in recent years, domestic demand is 600 million metric tons, breaking the previous record of 2006 reached 6.95 million tons, reducing year after year after 2007. 2009 will be reduced to 5.76 million tons, more than 6.5 million tons in 2008 significantly reduced by 11.3% compared with 2006 a decrease of 17.1%. Information paper volume of domestic demand in 2009 will be 1.89 million tons, 2.01 million tons less than last year’s 6.2%.
Other aspects of the paper is also less than the previous year. Newsprint demand, from 3.63 million tons in 2008 down to 3.4 million tons, a decrease of 6.4%. Wrapping paper down to 910,000 tons from 960,000 tons, a decrease of 5.3%. Health and paper down to 1.79 million tons from 1.81 million tons, a decrease of 1.1%. Aggregate domestic demand, the amount of paper, from 18.59 million tons in 2008 fell to 17.07 million tons, a decrease of 8.2%; and the highest of 19.45 million tons in 1996 compared to a total decrease of 12.2%.
Amount of cardboard domestic demand will also decrease from 12.13 million tons in 2008 fell to 11.19 million tons, a decrease of 7.8%. Among them, the corrugated paper fell to 8.33 million tons from 9.11 million tons, a decrease of 8.5%. Used cardboard paper down to 2.13 million tons from 2.23 million tons, a decrease of 4%.
Japan’s total domestic demand of paper and paperboard capacity in 2009 expected to be 28.26 million tons, less than 8% over the previous year. In the mid-90s, the Japanese paper and paperboard capacity has reached 30 million tons of domestic demand, increased to 31.96 million tons in 2000, then until the 2008 annual average in more than 30 million tons. Decline in domestic demand in 2009 to 3,000 metric tons a year (equivalent to only 1993 levels), the highest in history, compared to 2000, for a total reduction of 370 tons, total decrease of 11.6%.
Japanese paper and paperboard caused a sharp fall in domestic demand, the main reasons: first, by the international financial crisis and economic recession increase. Second, in recent years as the price of paper and paperboard continues to rise, all paper industry and users are all ways to reduce paper consumption. Such as the paper gradually lightweight paper and paper with low quantitative tilt; reduce manual, catalogs and other circulation; narrow range of such paper. Third, the various types of paper media advertising has dropped significantly. Fourth, the publishing industry has continued to slump. Fifth, enterprises and institutions compress office expenses. Sixth, the structural factors. Such as population decline, declining fertility, population aging, the rapid upgrading of electronic media, such as saving resources and reducing packaging.
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