Study in China Browse 523 Universities by provinces

China Provinces

Study in Hebei
Number of 985 institutions:1
Number of 211 institutions:1
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Study in Jilin
Number of 985 institutions:2
Number of 211 institutions:3
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Study in Gansu

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"Gansu (simplified Chinese: 甘肃; pinyin: Gānsù) is a province located in the northwest of the China.
Gansu has a population of 26 million (2009) and covers an area of 425,800 km2. The capital of Gansu is Lanzhou located in the southeast part of the province.

Despite recent growth in Gansu and the booming economy in the rest of China, Gansu is still one of the poorest provinces in China. Its nominal GDP for 2011 was about 502.0 billion yuan (79.69 billion USD) and per capita of 12,836 RMB (1,879 USD).

Some popular universities in Gansu including: Lanzhou University, Northwest University for Nationalities and Eastern Gansu University." Browse Cities in Gansu Province
Study in Shaanxi

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"Shaanxi (simplified Chinese: 陕西; pinyin: Shǎnxī;) is a province located in the part of the Northwest China region. It includes portions of the Loess Plateau on the middle reaches of the Yellow River in addition to the Qin Mountains (Qinling) across the southern part of this province.

As of the mid-19th century, Shaanxi exported animal skins, wine, liquor, and musk. And money loan activities were common in Shaanxi. In 2009, Shanxi ranked third in China for production of coal, natural gas and crude oil. The Nominal GDP for Shaanxi in 2011 was 1,239 billion RMB (US$196.7 billion).

Shaanxi contains some popular universities like Xi'an Jiaotong University, Northwest A&F University
and Xidian University." Browse Cities in Shaanxi Province
Study in Qinghai

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"Qinghai (Chinese: 青海; pinyin: Ch'ing-Hai; pronounced [tɕʰíŋxàɪ]) is a province located in the northwest of China. Qinghai is also known as Tsinghai, formerly known in English as Kokonor. It is known as one of the largest province-level administrative divisions of China by area.

Qinghai ranks fourth-largest in size, but has the third-smallest population. Qinghai's economy is amongst the smallest in all of China. Its nominal GDP for 2011 was only 163.4 billion RMB (US$25.9 billion). Qinghai’s economy mainly rely on its heavy industry includes iron and steel production in its capital city of Xining." Browse Cities in Qinghai Province
Study in Inner Mongolia

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Inner Mongolia
Inner Mongolia ( Chinese: 内蒙古; pinyin: Nèi Měnggǔ), officially Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region or Nei Mongol Autonomous Region, is an autonomous region of the People's Republic of China, located in the north of the country, containing most of China's border with Mongolia (the rest of the China-Mongolia border is taken up by the Xinjang and Gansu provinces) and a small chunk of the border with Russia. Its capital is Hohhot, and other major cities include Baotou, Chifeng, and Ordos. Browse Cities in Inner Mongolia Province
Study in Guangxi

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Guangxi (Chinese: 广西; pinyin: Guǎngxī; Wade–Giles: Kuang3-hsi1; pronounced [kwɑ̀ŋɕí]; Zhuang: Gvangjsih), officially Guangxi Zhuang Autonomous Region (GZAR), is a Chinese autonomous region in South Central China, bordering Vietnam. Formerly a province, Guangxi became an autonomous region in 1958.

Guangxi's location, in mountainous terrain in the far south of China, has placed it on the frontier of Chinese civilization throughout much of China's history. The current name "Guang" means "expanse" and has been associated with the region since the creation of Guang Prefecture in AD 226. It was given provincial level status during the Yuan Dynasty, but even into the 20th century it was considered an open, wild territory.

The abbreviation of the province is "桂" (Pinyin: Guì; Zhuang: Gvei), which comes from the city of Guilin, the former capital, center of much of Guangxi's culture, politics, and history, and currently the third largest city in the autonomous region. But now Guilin overly relied on a tourism economy and its position was replaced by current capital city of Nanning, the largest city of Guangxi. Browse Cities in Guangxi Province
Study in Tibet

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The Tibet Autonomous Region (TAR), Tibet or Xizang (Chinese: 西藏; pinyin: xī cáng) for short, also called the Xizang Autonomous Region is a province-level autonomous region of the People's Republic of China (PRC). It was created in 1965 on the basis of Tibet's annexation by the PRC in 1951.

Within China, Tibet is identified as an Autonomous Region. The current borders of Tibet were generally established in the 18th century and include about half of ethno-cultural Tibet. The Tibet Autonomous Region is the second-largest province-level division of China by area, spanning over 1,200,000 square kilometres (460,000 sq mi), after Xinjiang, and mostly due to its harsh and rugged terrain, is the least densely populated provincial-level division of the PRC. Browse Cities in Tibet Province
Study in Ningxia

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Ningxia (Chinese: 宁夏; pinyin: Níngxià; Wade–Giles: Ning-hsia; pronounced [nǐŋɕjâ]), officially the Ningxia Hui Autonomous Region (NHAR), is an autonomous region of the People's Republic of China located in the northwest part of the country. Formerly a province, Ningxia was incorporated into Gansu in 1954 but was separated from Gansu in 1958 and was reconstituted as an autonomous region for the Hui people, one of the 56 officially recognised nationalities of China.

Ningxia is bounded by Shaanxi to the east, Gansu to the south and west, and Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region to the north and has an area of around 66,400 square kilometres (25,600 sq mi). This sparsely settled, mostly desert region lies partially on the Loess Plateau and in the vast plain of the Yellow River, and features the Great Wall of China along its northeastern boundary. Over the years an extensive system of canals has been built. Extensive land reclamation and irrigation projects have made increased cultivation possible. Browse Cities in Ningxia Province
Study in Xinjiang Uygur

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Xinjiang Uygur
Xinjiang (Uyghur: شىنجاڭ‎, ULY: Shinjang; Mandarin pronunciation: [ɕíntɕjɑ́ŋ]; Chinese: 新疆; pinyin: Xīnjiāng), officially Xinjiang Uyghur Autonomous Region, is an autonomous region of China in the northwest of the country. It is the largest Chinese administrative division, the 8th largest country subdivision in the world, spanning over 1.6 million km2 and the most populous amongst the ten largest national subdivisions. It contains the disputed territory of Aksai Chin administered by China. Xinjiang borders Russia, Mongolia, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Afghanistan, Pakistan and India. It is also bordered, to the south, by Tibet, easily its longest border, when including the Eastern Tibetan disputed territories. It has abundant oil reserves and is China's largest natural gas-producing region.

It is home to a number of ethnic groups including the Uyghur, Han, Kazakhs, Tajiks, Hui, Kyrgyz, and Mongols. More than a dozen autonomous prefectures and counties for minorities are in Xinjiang. Older English-language reference works often refer to the area as Chinese Turkestan. Xinjiang is divided into the Dzungarian Basin in the north and the Tarim Basin in the south by a mountain range. Only about 4.3% of Xinjiang's land area is fit for human habitation.

With a documented history of at least 2,500 years, a succession of peoples and empires has vied for control over all or parts of this territory. Before the 21st century, all or part of the region has been ruled or controlled by the Tocharians, Yuezhi, Xiongnu Empire, Xianbei state, Kushan Empire, Rouran Khaganate, Han Empire, Former Liang, Former Qin, Later Liang, Western Liáng, Tang Dynasty, Tibetan Empire, Uyghur Khaganate, Kara-Khitan Khanate, Mongol Empire, Yuan Dynasty, Chagatai Khanate, Moghulistan, Qara Del, Northern Yuan, Yarkent Khanate, Dzungar Khanate, Qing Dynasty, the Republic of China and, since 1950, the People's Republic of China. Browse Cities in Xinjiang Uygur Province
Study in Beijing

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Beijing, sometimes romanized as Peking, is the capital of the People's Republic of China and one of the most populous cities in the world. The population as of 2013 was 21,150,000. The city proper is the 3rd largest in the world. The metropolis, located in northern China, is governed as a direct-controlled municipality under the national government, with 14 urban and suburban districts and two rural counties. Beijing Municipality is surrounded by Hebei Province with the exception of neighboring Tianjin Municipality to the southeast.

Beijing is the second largest Chinese city by urban population after Shanghai and is the nation's political, cultural, and educational center. It is home to the headquarters of most of China's largest state-owned companies, and is a major hub for the national highway, expressway, railway, and high-speed rail networks. The Beijing Capital International Airport is the second busiest in the world by passenger traffic.

The city's history dates back three millennia. As the last of the Four Great Ancient Capitals of China, Beijing has been the political center of the country for much of the past eight centuries. The city is renowned for its opulent palaces, temples, parks and gardens, tombs, walls and gates, and its art treasures and universities have made it a center of culture and art in China. Encyclopædia Britannica notes that "few cities in the world have served for so long as the political headquarters and cultural centre of an area as immense as China." Beijing has seven UNESCO World Heritage Sites – the Forbidden City, Temple of Heaven, Summer Palace, Ming Tombs, Zhoukoudian, Great Wall, and the Grand Canal. Browse Cities in Beijing Province
Study in Tianjin

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Tianjin is a metropolis in northern China and one of the five national central cities of the People's Republic of China (PRC). It is governed as one of the four direct-controlled municipalities of the PRC, and is thus under direct administration of the central government. Tianjin borders Hebei Province and Beijing Municipality, bounded to the east by the Bohai Gulf portion of the Yellow Sea. Part of the Bohai Economic Rim, it is the largest coastal city in northern China. Browse Cities in Tianjin Province

China's Provinces

The People's Republic of China has administrative control over 22 provinces and considers Taiwan to be its 23rd province. China also has five subdivisions officially termed autonomous regions, each with a designated minority group; four municipalities; and two Special Administrative Regions (SARs), which enjoy a degree of political autonomy. These 23 provinces, five autonomous regions, and four municipalities and the Special Administrative Regions of Hong Kong and Macau constitute of The People’s Republic of China.
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