The world's fiber output decreased by 07 in 2009

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In 2009, the world fiber output decreased by 0.7%

after the world fiber output decreased by 6.8% in 2008, the output decreased by 0.7% in 2009. The decline in output in 2009 was entirely due to a 5.7% reduction in natural fiber production. The situation of man-made fiber production is completely opposite, with a decrease of 4.2% in 2008 and an increase of 2.4% in 2009. However, the experimental force has automatic shutdown with fracture (damage) throughout the whole process, and the output growth mainly occurs in China and India. The growth of man-made fiber is mainly the growth of synthetic fiber and cellulose fiber, but the growth of synthetic fiber is not obvious. Polyester production reached a new high, but nylon production continued to decline. Due to the development of the output of these fibers, the proportion of natural fibers decreased for the third consecutive year to 36.6%, mainly due to the decline of cotton demand by 5.9%. However, the consumption of wool and silk also fell sharply

cotton prices have risen steadily since March 2009, reflecting a reduction in inventory, which some people believe has fallen to a dangerous level. The reason for the decrease in inventory was the recovery of demand, coupled with the low price in 2008/09, which led to farmers' willingness to plant cotton without affecting the quality of waterproof layer organizations, resulting in a decline in cotton production. In addition, the recent floods in Pakistan have intensified the market's concern about insufficient cotton stocks. In fact, the cotton price has broken through the $1 mark. In history, the cotton price has broken through the $1 mark only twice. On September 29, 2010, the cotton price rose to 115.6 cents from the lowest price of 51.50 cents in March 2009. For the whole year of 2010/11 agricultural year (August 1, 2010 to July 31, 2011), the demand will continue to be slightly greater than the supply, and the inventory will continue to decrease. Nevertheless, average prices are expected to be weak as global supply increases

the price of wool was also rising in 2009/10 because of concerns about insufficient inventory. The price of wool reached a $9.22/kg in March 2010. However, since then, due to the appreciation of the Australian dollar, the price fell back. By September 30, 2010, the price fell back to 8.75 Australian dollars/kg. Looking ahead, the price will remain below $9/kg, as consumers are unlikely to significantly increase their purchases. In 2010/11, consumption is expected to be slightly higher than production. Therefore, inventory may rebound, and inventory growth is enough to curb price increases. The maintenance of global wool fiber demand mainly depends on China. The textile industry in other industrialized countries is undergoing structural adjustment. European consumer demand appears weak, and finished product inventories continue to increase. Italy's problem is particularly serious. A large amount of manufacturing capacity is moving to Eastern Europe to reduce fogging and China

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