Qingdao China History
This cosy, modern city has used its history to become an economic and cultural centre of northern China. Especially the creative industries and technology have quickly made them a major attraction, especially in recent years.
People from the West do not travel to Qingdao too often, but what we get is that the Chinese visit it in the summer while we are at the sea. High above China's coastal mountains, there are a number of popular destinations for those looking for an outdoor trip and a place to learn more about Chinese history. Located on the Shandong Peninsula overlooking the Yellow Sea, it is home to China's most famous icons.
There are also daily high-speed trains that take you to Qingdao on the Jinghu Railway, a national railway line that connects many cities in China, including Zhengzhou, Jinan and Jining. It is an important railway line that runs through the western part of Shandong and connects Beijing and Kowloon. It is also connected to Beijing-Shanghai by the "Jinghu Railway" and is one of the most popular railway lines in the world. You can also travel by train from Beijing, Shanghai, Guangzhou and other major cities such as Guangdong, Zhejiang, Hubei, Jiangsu, Hebei and Guangxi, all within a few hours of travelling from QingDao by train.
Jiaoji Railway is an important railway link in Shandong that connects Qingdao with other major cities such as Zhengzhou, Jinan and Jining, as well as other cities in the west of the country.
With only 9 million inhabitants, Qingdao is considered the second largest city in China, has only 2.5 million inhabitants and is considered the second largest city in China. According to the 2010 Global Financial Centres Index of the world's largest financial institutions, published by the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund, it ranks 31st, while the other Chinese cities on the list are Beijing, Shanghai, Guangzhou, Shenzhen, Chengdu, Wuhan, Zhejiang, and Guangdong. In 2007, Qing dao was named as one of the ten largest cities in China in the Brand Value Report of Chinese Cities published by the Chinese Ministry of Finance, the Chinese Commission for Economic Development and Reform (CEDRC). The Chinese City Brand Value Report, published in 2007 by the Chinese Research and Development Agency CEDA, which ranked the city among the top ten in China.
The residents of the city are characterized by the so-called local accent, which is characterized by their proximity to the surrounding province of Shandong. Chinese name for Qingdao, which literally means "Green Island" and in QingDao is called a deviation from the rest of China Guli (Gu Li). It is the second largest city in China with 2.5 million inhabitants and the third largest in the country.
FuShan, which looks like an Asian outpost once settled by German colonists as an Asian outpost. Qingdao City was occupied alternately by the Germans and the Japanese for a period of 33 years until 1949. After the Japanese invaded the Republic of China at the beginning of World War II, they occupied the port of QingDao and built up a strong position in the city.
However, word spread around Qingdao that they would not be coming to QingDao immediately. The Japanese government disregarded the Chinese government's resistance and its holdings increased until the Kuomintang government of the Republic of China was finally driven out of all Shandong in June 1949. The Chinese gradually returned to the city, but the occupation of the railways of Sh andong was preceded by the capture of Qingdiao by Japanese military operations.
The fall of the Qing Dynasty in 1911 led to a huge increase in immigration to Qingdao, with even elite Chinese scientists trying to escape the chaos. Moreover, in the nineteenth century, the Qing Dynasty opened Manchuria to Han Chinese immigration, and Shandong was the main recipient of that subsequent wave of migration.
In general, Qingdao was a model for urban life in developing Asia, and the city's schools were among the best in China during that period of history. In 1909, the Chinese and German governments jointly founded the "Chinese - German University of Shanghai" (the first of its kind in Asia) in QingDao. The university is a research center for research in and around the historical and cultural city of Qing dao, China. In 1993, it was merged into the new Qing Dao University, which is part of China's National Institutes of Science and Technology (NIST).
The province of the People's Republic of China, or Qingdao in simplified Chinese, is a province of the People's Republic of China located on the east coast of the country. The richest part of this province is the Shandong Peninsula, where QingDao is home to the most famous brand names in China's food and beverage industry. Located between the cities of Shanghai, Guangdong and Guangzhou (the capital of the autonomous prefecture of Guangxi Zhuang), Qing Dao should make a convenient pit stop on any east coast route, as it is an important tourist destination and a popular destination for tourists from all over the country and the world.