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What are the major exports of Japan?
Japan exports iron and steel, and many consumer and electronics goods, including cameras and computers. Automobiles, heavy machinery, tools, and appliances are also manufa…ctured for overseas sale. Also rubber, organic chemicals, plastics, ships and boats. Find a more complete information about Japan major exports and imports on Export Portal - an e-commerce site specialized in international trade.
Coal and fresh water
The major exports of Japan are; chemicals, electronic equipment, iron and steel When i saw this question, i knew i couldn't rely on the answer so don't rely on it
Japan doesn't trade with you, you trade with Japan.
Copper Fruit Fish
The major exports of Japan are vehicles, machinery, car parts and so much more. The main imports include oil, wood, food stuff, computers and much more.
•Top 10 Imports (Japan from world) crude oil, textile articles, electronic components, computers, LNG, fishes and shells, audio and visual apparatus, nonferrous metals…, optical instruments, petroleum products.
They are cars, computers, planes, and any other transport equipment. They absolutely have no aircraft being exported from Japan. Cars and small trucks are as are machine too…ls and many other forms of machinery.> among world's largest and technologically advanced producers of motor vehicles, electronic equipment, machine tools, steel and nonferrous metals, ships, chemicals, textiles, processed foods . ~ source : CIA - The World Factbook .
There are a number of major exports of Japan. These include vehicles, machinery, electronic equipment, medical devices, iron and steel, and organic chemicals.
i think it"z fish and aluminum.
I pod and computers
Around sixty percent of African workers are employed by the agricultural sector with about three-fifths of African farmers being subsistence farmers. Subsistence farms provide… a source of food and a relatively small income for the family, but generally fail to produce enough to make re-investment possible. Larger farms tend to grow cash crops such as coffee, cotton, cocoa, and rubber. These farms, normally operated by large corporations, cover tens of square kilometres and employ large numbers of labourers. The situation whereby African nations export crops to the West while millions on the continent starve has been blamed on Western States including Japan, the European Union and the United States. These countries protect their own agricultural sectors with high import tariffs and offer subsidies to their farmers, which many contend leads the overproduction of such commodities as grain, cotton and milk. The result of this is that the global price of such products is continually reduced until Africans are unable to compete, except for cash crops that do not grow easily in a northern climate. Due to these market forces, in Africa excess capacity is devoted to growing crops for export. Thus, when civil unrest or a bad harvest occurs, there is often very little food saved and many starve. Ironically, excess foodstuffs grown in developed nations are regularly destroyed, as it is not economically viable to transport it across the oceans to a market poor in capital. Although cash crops can expand a nation's wealth, there is often a risk that focusing on them rather than staples will lead to food shortages and hunger. See also: Trade and development  Mining and drilling Africa's most valuable exports are minerals and petroleum. A few countries possess and export the vast majority of these resources. The southern nations have large reserves of gold, diamonds, and copper. Petroleum is concentrated in Nigeria, its neighbours, and Libya. While mining and drilling produce most of Africa's revenues each year, these industries only employ about two million people, a tiny fraction of the continent's population. Profits normally go either to large corporations or to the governments. Both have been known to squander this money on luxuries for the elite or on megaprojects that return little value. In some cases, these resources have turned out to be a curse. Although Congo is rich in minerals, the country remains one of the poorest countries in the world. This is historically due to ownership fights over these minerals, tracing back to the early 1900s. After Congo's independence from Belgium, the colonial government hesitated to leave behind these resources. Congo solicited UN help against Belgium, but that turned out to be a bad idea. In an attempt to get out of the quagmire, Congo sought Soviet assistance. This led the country into deeper trouble, as the country separated into two and a long proxy war between the West and East began. See also: Aluminum in Africa; Iron ore in Africa; Platinum in Africa; Titanium in Africa  Manufacturing Africa is the least industrialized continent; only South Africa and North Africa have substantial manufacturing sectors. Despite readily available cheap labour, nearly all of the continent's natural resources are exported for secondary refining and manufacturing. According to the AFDB, about 15% of workers are employed in the industrial sector. The multinational corporations that control most of the world's major industries and their financiers require political stability before erecting an expensive factory. An educated populace, good infrastructure and a stable source of electricity are essential to investments. These factors are rare in Africa. Other developing regions of the world such as India and China have been more attractive to companies looking to build a new factory or invest in a local enterprise. Many African states used to limit foreign investment to ensure local majority ownership. Close governmental control over industry further discouraged international investment. Attempts to foster local industry have been hampered by insufficient technology, training, and investment money. The paucity of local markets and the difficulty of transporting goods from major African centres to world markets contribute to the lack of manufacturing outside of South Africa and Egypt. The continent has the largest growth rate of cellular subscribers in the world. African markets are expanding nearly twice as fast as Asian markets. The African cell phone has created a base for cellular banking.  Investment and banking Banking in Africa has long been problematic. Because local banks are often unstable and corrupt, governments and industry rely on international banks. South Africa alone has a thriving banking sector, aided by the international sanctions of the apartheid era, which forced out the once-dominant British banks. In the years after independence, African governments heavily regulated the banking sector and placed strict limits on international competition. In recent decades, banking reform has been a priority of the IMF and World Bank. One important reform was obtaining permission for increased penetration by foreign banks. South Africa has been the most successful in attracting local operation of foreign banks. Encouraging foreign investment in Africa has been difficult. Even Africans are reluctant to invest locally; about forty percent of sub-Saharan African savings are invested in other markets. Foreign governments who invest may have ulterior motives not in the best interest of the African economies. The IMF and World Bank only lend money after imposing stringent conditions such as austerity policies. There are two African currency unions; the West African Banque Centrale des États de l'Afrique de l'Ouest (BCEAO) and the Central African Banque des États de l'Afrique Centrale (BEAC). Both use the CFA Franc as their legal tender
(No particular order) Pornography Teaching Engineer
The three major exports of Turkey includes coal, iron ore, and copper. The exports are very important as they help the country earn foreign exchange and build a bilateral …trade partnership.
clothes, foodstuff,oil,petrol,rise,furniture,tobaco,gold, diamond, ect ect
Cancun is a resort city, meaning no manufacturing facilities besides some limestone quarries along the Cancun-Tulum road are found. This is to prevent pollution from damag…ing the already fragile ecosystem in Cancun, which depends almost entirely from tourism revenue.