What are some differences between China and Japan?
The Chinese speak Mandarin-Chinese (although for many this is a second language); there are over a billion of them mostly along the coast; they are Communist but with strong almost capitalistic tendencies when it comes to international trade. The Japanese speak Japanese (which is not at all related to Chinese; Chinese is a Sino-Tibetan language whereas Japanese is a Uralic language); there aren't anywhere near as many Japanese as Chinese, but their cities are still fairly crowded; the Japanese have a constitutional monarchy like the British and are most definitely capitalist in nature.
originally there were no Japanese, the Chinese inhabited the Japanese islands, which were named something else then. Eventually the Japanese themselves developed somehow from these people. Kanji which are Chinese characters which were used to write Japanese.. just like how the English alphabet is really latin or something; however problems arose with kanji being used for Japanese because of the differences in their language, therefore they made 2 other alphabets called , ひりがな(Hirigana) and かたかな(Katakana)... which are phonetic. These were simplified from kanji. the Japanese write with a mixture of all 3 alphabets
Editor's note: Dude that was one huge run-on sentence.
The Japanese tend to be more of a collective culture than the Chinese. The Japanese tend to strive to do the best and be the best. While both cultures have strict rules for etiquette and respect, the Japanese tend to be more consistent with the practice. In recent years, the relation between two countries are improving. China is the largest trade partner of Japan, Japanese anime are popular in China. Almost everything in Japan came…
Prior to direct confrontation between the US and Japan there had been the Japanese invasion of China by Japan. China and the US did not have agreements or pacts, but they had been trading partners and had enjoyed cordial relations for some time. The Panay Incident of 1937 was a contributing factor as was the US embargo of aviation fuel to Japan. Diplomatic efforts to reach a resolution were not effective. There was no International…
First of all, China is a communist country. They are lead by a dictatorship. The US is a capatilist country. China chooses their president by first having the current president choose a few people (around 5) and lets other political leaders vote and choose. China has around 1.3 billion people while we have 300 million. We have a free market economy and China does not. We have private ownership and China has no private property…
A conclusion without empirical evidence or physical proof and a conviction with some basis (though not necessarily accurate) are the respective differences between assumptions and stereotypes. A belief which does not recognize individual differences but instead seeks generalizations (though not necessarily correct) is a similarity between assumptions and stereotypes.
The main difference is that the bacteria are prokaryotic organisms, and fungi are eukaryotic organisms. There are many differences between the living organisms of bacteria and fungi. Some of the differences are, bacteria multiplies by binary fission, and fungi multiplies by branching and elongation. Fungi are parasitic eukaryotes, and bacteria are prokaryotes.
Japan is an island system completely removed from the mainland continent of Asia, upon which the majority of China exists. Some islands very near the coast are also considered Chinese territory, although these claims are somewhat debated by several groups. In short, no, they are entirely different countries.
Possibly one quarter, if that. Japan had a lot of conquering to do. China's big, and when an army conquers a land, they must leave some troops their to "police" it. So Japan had to leave an "occupation" army in china (approximately one million men), and go else where to conquer more territory, with the men that weren't staying in occupied Manchuria.