Fushun is a prefecture-level city in Liaoning province, China, about 45 km east of Shenyang, with a population of 2,138,090 inhabitants and a total area of 11,272 km², 714 km² of which is the city proper. Situated on the Hun River, it is one of the industrial and economic development hubs in Liaoning. Fushun lies in the east part of Liaoning Province, neighboring Jinglin Province in its east. It occupies an advantageous location, 200 kilometres (124 miles) from the Port of Yingkou and 400 kilometres (248 miles) from the Port of Dalian with an expressway and railway linking between them.
Historical, Cultural facts & Religion
Fushun was in ruins in the one-and-a-half centuries of the early Qing dynasty. In 1783, the new walled city was completed southwest of the old city. In 1908, Fushun became the seat of Xingren County later renamed to Fushun County). Fushun was occupied by Russia until 1905 and by Japan until 1945.Fushun (simplified Chinese: traditional Chinese: pinyin: Fǔshùn, formerly Romanised as Fouchouen, using French spelling, also as Fuxi is a prefecture-level city in Liaoning province, China, about 45 km (28 mi) east of Shenyang.
Brief City History
Fushun, Wade-Giles romanization Fu-shun, city, central Liaoning sheng (province), north-eastern China. It is situated some 25 miles (40 km) east of Shenyang (Mukden), on the Hun River. In earlier times this area was on the frontier of Chinese settlement in Manchuria (Northeast China). It was the site of a customs station under the Tang dynasty (618–907) in the 8th century and again under the Ming dynasty (1368–1644), when it received the name Fushun. It was not until 1902, during the Qing period (1644–1911/12), that settlement in the area became legal for Han Chinese immigrants; the community then became the seat of a civil county administration. Its modern development began with the exploitation of huge nearby bituminous coal reserves, initially undertaken in 1905 by a Russian mining operation. In 1907 the mines were taken over by the South Manchurian Railway company, and by 1930 the mines’ output amounted to 75 percent of the total coal production of Manchuria. The high-quality coal is suitable for cooking and is mined mostly by open-cut methods. After World War II the mines were in damaged condition, and production fell off. By 1955, however, they had been reequipped, and normal production resumed. By the mid-1970s the mines’ output had declined somewhat as extraction became increasingly difficult and greater use was made of underground mining techniques. The coal deposits are covered by a thick layer of oil-bearing shale. Oil was distilled from this shale on an industrial scale from 1930 onward. The output of chemical by-products of coal and of synthetic petroleum from shale remains important, making Fushun an important source of fertilizers and industrial chemicals. However, much of the petroleum refining done there now is from crude oil shipped to Fushun from elsewhere.
In the late 1950s, a large iron and steel plant was constructed in Fushun to produce pig iron, ingot steel, and finished steel products. A heavy machinery industry was also established. Fushun is also a centre of the aluminum industry, which was founded in the late 1930s to serve the Japanese aircraft industry. The Manchurian Light Metals Company established a large plant at Fushun in 1938 and the second one in 1941. This industry has been revived and expanded since 1949. Other Fushun industries include the manufacture of rubber, mining equipment, and cement. Beginning with its coal-mining industry, Fushun has grown into an integrated heavy industrial city in the Northeast. The city is connected by rail and expressway with Shenyang and Dalian. East of Fushun and administratively subordinate to it lies Xinbin Manchu autonomous county, which encompasses the ancient Manchu state from whence Nurhachi initially established the Qing dynasty in the 17th century.
Language (s) Written & Spoken
At least four Chinese dialects are spoken in Zigong City: Zigong dialect, Rongxian dialect, Hakka and Minjiang dialect.
Important Types of Commerce in Fushun
This industry has been revived and much expanded since 1949. Other Fushun industries include the manufacture of rubber, mining equipment, and cement. Beginning with its coal-mining industry, Fushun has grown into an integrated heavy industrial city in the Northeast.
Language Services US and others will provide working with Fushun
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