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Introduction China has a population of over 1.3 billion people and is today the second largest economy in the world, according to the World Bank . The GDP growth of China has averaged nearly 10% per year over the last 30 years, and, in what is reported as a slowdown in its economy, is growing at 6.7% for 2015 . This rapid economic growth has had effects on Chinese society, resulting in, among other things, an increase in animal protein consumption, which accompanies improved incomes [2,3]. The other big change—and one profoundly related to it—is the rapid urbanization of China, which has gone from 42.52% urban to 55.61% urban between 2005 and 2015 . Figure 1. This transformation has resulted in a conversion from the local, small-scale production of pork and poultry for a mostly rural population, to more specialized livestock operations that use mostly soybean-based feed, and that feed the growing urban populations.
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