Last updated

Skyline of Tangshan 2019.jpg
Dachengshan Park of Tangshan 01.jpg
Tang Shan Nan Hu Feng Huang Tai Dong Bei Xiang .jpg
Tang Shan Shi Qun Zhong Yi Zhu Guan Dong Ce .jpg
2017-07-08 YuLing Mausoleum Grab Kaiser Qianlong Tangshan, Hebei Qing Yu Ling (Gan Long Mu ) anagoria 01.jpg
From top, left to right: Skyline of Tangshan, Dachengshan Park, South Lake, Tangshan Art Museum, Eastern Qing tombs
Phoenix City (凤凰城)
Location of Tangshan Prefecture within Hebei (China).png
Location of Tangshan City jurisdiction in Hebei
China Hebei adm location map.svg
Red pog.svg
Location of the city centre in Hebei
China Northern Plain relief location map.png
Red pog.svg
Tangshan (North China Plain)
China edcp location map.svg
Red pog.svg
Tangshan (China)
Coordinates(Tangshan government): 39°37′52″N118°10′48″E / 39.631°N 118.180°E / 39.631; 118.180 Coordinates: 39°37′52″N118°10′48″E / 39.631°N 118.180°E / 39.631; 118.180
Country People's Republic of China
Province Hebei
EstablishedJanuary 28, 1938
Municipal seat Lubei District
   Party Secretary Jiao Yanlong (焦彦龙)
  Mayor Ding Xiufeng (丁绣峰)
   Prefecture-level city 13,472 km2 (5,202 sq mi)
 (2017) [1]
1,361.33 km2 (525.61 sq mi)
   Districts [1] 3,874.0 km2 (1,495.8 sq mi)
 (2010 census)
   Prefecture-level city 7,536,521
  Density560/km2 (1,400/sq mi)
 (2017) [1]
  Districts [1]
Time zone UTC+8 (China Standard)
Postal code
Area code(s) 315
ISO 3166 code CN-HE-02
GDP (2018)¥653,010 billion
$96,716 billion
GDP per capita (2018)¥82,971
License Plate Prefix冀B
Website tangshan.gov.cn
Chinese 唐山
Literal meaning"Mountain of Tang" (Dacheng Hill)
Huimin Yuan Apartments, Zhengtai Li, Lunan, Tangshan, Hebei Tang Shan Guang Ming Lu Hui Kang Jie Bei Xiang Zheng Tai Li Hui Min Yuan She Qu .jpg
Huimin Yuan Apartments, Zhengtai Li, Lunan, Tangshan, Hebei

Tangshan (Chinese :唐山; pinyin :Tángshān) is a coastal, industrial prefecture-level city in the northeast of Hebei province. It is located in the eastern part of Hebei Province and the northeastern part of the North China Plain. It is located in the central area of the Bohai Rim and serves as the main traffic corridor to the Northeast. The city faces the Bohai Sea in the south, the Yan Mountains in the north, Qinhuangdao across the Luan River to the east, and Tianjin to the west.


Much of the city's development is thanks to the industrialization, beginning in 1870, when Kailuan Group established coal mines in the region. It's the birthplace of China's first standard-gauge railway, [2] the first railway plant, [3] the first steam locomotive, [4] and the first cement factory. [5] It was hailed as China's "cradle of industrialization". Even today, Tangshan is a hub of steel, energy, chemical, and ceramics production. [6] Ping opera, which originated from the city's Luanzhou county, is one of the five most popular Chinese operas.

The city has also become known for the 1976 Tangshan earthquake which measured 7.8 on the Richter scale, flattened much of the city, killed at least 255,000 residents according to official estimates. The city has since been rebuilt, has become a tourist attraction, and is among the 10 largest ports in China. [7]

The city of Tangshan is approximately 149 km (93 mi) east by south east of Beijing. It takes roughly 2 hours by road to get from Tangshan to Beijing and 1 hour by road to reach Tianjin. [8] Tangshan's prefecture population was 7,577,289 at the 2010 census, with 3,187,171 in the built-up (or metro) area made of the 6 urban core districts.


Tangshan is named after Dacheng Hill (大城山), which was called Mount Tang, in the middle of the city.

In A.D. 645, Li Shimin, an emperor of Tang Dynasty and his army were stationed at Dacheng Hill on his way back from the Korean Peninsula. Unfortunately, Caofei, his beloved concubine, died there. In order to commemorate her, he named the mountain with the name of the state — Tang. Later, the city took the name of the mountain.


Early history

Tangshan has a long history, with ancient humans living in the area as early as 4,000 years ago. It fell within the territory of the Guzhu Kingdom (1600 BC) at the time of the Shang Dynasty and later became a part of the State of Yan, one of the seven Warring States (403 221 BC). During the Han Dynasty (206 BC 220 AD) it became part of the ancient province of Youzhou. It was under the jurisdiction of Yongping Province and Zunhua State successively during the Qing dynasty (16441911).

Tang, Ming and Qing dynasties

Tangshan was a village at the time of the Tang dynasty (619907) and developed further in agriculture, oil exploitation and ceramics during the Ming Dynasty (13681644).

During the Hundred Days' Reform in the late Qing dynasty, the Kaiping Mining Administration was established in the third year of the Guangxu Emperor (1877). In 1878, Qiaotun town was established at Tangshan and renamed Tangshan Town in 1889. In 1938, Tangshan City was formally founded. The administrative system of Tangshan during the Republic of China Republican era continued to follow the Qing system. In 1929, Zhili Province changed its name to Hebei Province. On January 28, 1939, because of Tangshan's special economic and political position, the East Hebei Autonomous Government established Tangshan City which was initially called “Tangshan Municipal Government” and later changed to “Tangshan Municipal Office”. After Japan surrendered in 1945, the Chinese Nationalist Party in Peking (now known as Beijing) took over the political control of Tangshan from Japan and set up an Administration Inspectors Office. In April 1946, it was decided at the 132nd Meeting of the CPC Hebei Provincial Committee to set up Tangshan City and on May 5 of the same year, the Tangshan Municipal government was founded.

People's Republic

After the establishment of the People's Republic of China on October 1, 1949, Tangshan remained a provincially administered municipality with 12 areas under its jurisdiction. In March 1955, it was decided at the 2nd session of the first People's Congress of Tangshan City to change Tangshan Municipal people's government to Tangshan people's committee without changing its administration areas.

On April 28, 1958, the State Council approved the establishment of Tangshan prefecture. On August 29, 1958, it was decided at the Seventh Session of the first People's Congress of Hebei Province to move the Tangshan Commissioner Office from Changli County to Tangshan City.

The CPC Central Committee decided to designate Tangshan city as one of the 45 cities open to the world on June 3, 1959. On June 8, 1959, the CPC Hebei Provincial Committee and the Hebei Provincial People's Congress decided to combine the Tangshan Commissioners Office and the Tangshan People's Committee into the Tangshan People's Committee. On April 2, 1960, the State Council officially approved the abolition of Tangshan prefecture. Qinhuangdao city, Qian'an, Changli, Laoting, Baodi, Yutian, Jixian County and Zunhua which were formerly administrated by Tangshan Prefecture were incorporated into the Tangshan Municipality. Luanxian County, Fengrun County (formerly a district) and Baigezhuang Farm were also incorporated into Tangshan Municipality. Meanwhile, Tangshan became a provincially administered municipality.

On May 23, 1961, the State Council approved the reinstatement of Tangshan prefecture, which was adopted at the 14th Meeting of the Hebei Provincial People's Committee on June 3, 1959. Tangshan prefecture and Tangshan municipality were separated again and Tangshan turned into a specially administered municipality.

The Tangshan Municipal Revolutionary Committee affiliated to the Revolutionary Committee of Tangshan Region was set up on January 6, 1968, On March 11, 1978, Tangshan turned to be a provincially administered municipality.

In October 1982, it was decided at the Seventh People's Congress of Tangshan city to abolish the Tangshan Municipal Revolutionary Committee and set up the Tangshan Municipal People's Government.

The State Council approved the move on March 3, 1983 and thereafter implemented the city-governing-county system. On May 13, 1983, the Hebei Provincial People's Government announced the cancellation of the Civic Administration office of Tangshan region, which ceased operation on May 15, 1983.

On December 15, 1984, the State Council approved Tangshan city as one of 13 national “comparatively big” cities.

1976 Tangshan earthquake

Tangshan suffered an earthquake of magnitude 7.8 (7.5 according to official reports) at 3:42 am on July 28, 1976, which resulted in many casualties. The official death toll was 255,000, but many experts believe that the actual number of fatalities was two to three times that number, making it the most destructive earthquake in modern history. As a result of the earthquake, most of the town had to be rebuilt. The earthquake was depicted in the 2010 movie Aftershock .


Tangshan is located in the central section of the Bohai Economic Rim, facing the Bohai Sea to the south. Lying on the North China Plain, Tangshan is adjacent to the Yan Mountains to the north, borders the Luan River and Qinhuangdao to the east, and to the west and southwest borders Tianjin. Because of its location in the northeast of Hebei, it is a strategic area and a corridor linking two China's north and northeast regions. The largest river in the prefecture is the Luan River.


Tangshan has a monsoon-influenced, humid continental climate (Köppen Dwa), with cold and very dry winters, and hot, rainy summers. Spring and autumn are short with some rainfall. The monthly 24-hour average temperature in January is −5.1 °C (22.8 °F), and 25.7 °C (78.3 °F) in July, and the annual mean is 11.5 °C (52.7 °F). Close to 60% of the annual precipitation of 610 millimeters (24.0 in) falls in July and August alone. The frost-free period lasts 180−190 days, and the area receives 2,600−2,900 hours of sunshine annually.

Climate data for Tangshan (1971−2000)
Record high °C (°F)12.1
Average high °C (°F)0.9
Daily mean °C (°F)−5.1
Average low °C (°F)−10.2
Record low °C (°F)−22.7
Average precipitation mm (inches)4.3
Average precipitation days (≥ 0.1 mm)
Source: Weather China

Air pollution

As air pollution in China has worsened in recent years, reports suggest cities in Hebei among the most polluted in the country, with Tangshan being now exception. According to a survey made by "Global voices China" in February 2013, 7 cities in Hebei including Xingtai, Shijiazhuang, Baoding, Handan, Langfang, Hengshui and Tangshan, are among China's 10 most polluted cities. [9]


The Caofeidian Port CaofeidianPort1.jpg
The Caofeidian Port

Tangshan is an important heavy industrial city in North China. Its output include machinery, motor vehicles, chemicals, textiles, glass, petroleum products, and cement. It has been a coal-mining center since late Qing Dynasty, as Guangdong merchant Tong King-sing opened the first coal mine using modern techniques in Kaiping in 1877. [10] Since the construction of the Caofeidian Project, it has hosted large iron and steel plants, chemical projects, and electricity plants. It is China's largest steel-producing city. [11] Tangshan is also called the "porcelain capital of North China." [12]

Modern industry in China first arose in Tangshan. The second railway in China after the abortive Woosung Railway in Shanghai  was the six-mile track laid between Hsukochuang and Tangshan which opened in 1881; [13] this eventually grew into the Imperial Railroad of North China and China's modern Jingshan and Jingha Railways. The first fire-resistant material manufactory and the first and largest cement manufactory were constructed in Tangshan as well.

Tangshan has experienced near-constant GDP growth in recent years, but has slowed down in the latter-half of the 2010s. [14] In 2008, the GDP of Tangshan was ¥353.747 billion, which nearly doubled to ¥612.121 billion by 2013, and grew further to ¥695.500 billion in 2018. [14] Tangshan's GDP was ranked the 26th largest among Chinese cities according to data from 2017. [15] The city's exports were valued at $7.109 billion in 2016. [16] Government figures for 2017 show that the city's economy was largely dominated by the secondary industry, contributing ¥408.14 billion to the city's economy. [17]

Industrial zone


Government data from 2017 shows that 7.897 million people live in Tangshan, of which, 61.64% live in an urban area. [18] The city's residents had a mean disposable income of ¥27,786, which was ¥36,415 among urban residents. [18]

Ethnic composition

Tangshan, like many other locations in China, is largely Han Chinese, who account for 95.25% of the city's population. [19] In Zunhua City, there are 3 ethnic townships and ethnic towns. [19] The following table shows the city's ethnic breakdown:

Tangshan Ethnic Composition (2017) [19]
Ethnic GroupPopulation (total)Population (percent)
Han Chinese 7,194,20095.25%
Manchu 287,7003.81%
Hui 32,8000.43%
Mongol 14,1000.19%
Zhuang 12,9000.17%


The prefecture-level city of Tangshan administers 14 county-level divisions including 7 districts, 4 counties and 3 county-level cities.

Name Hanzi Hanyu Pinyin Population (2010 census) [20] Area (km²)Density (/km²)
Lubei District 路北区Lùběi Qū743,5041126,638
Lunan District 路南区Lùnán Qū311,076355876
Hangu Administration Zone *汉沽管理区Hàngū Guǎnlǐqū
Lutai Economic Development Zone *芦台经济技术开发区Lútái Jīngjì Jìshù Kāifāqū
Guye District 古冶区Gǔyě Qū358,4612531,417
Kaiping District 开平区Kāipíng Qū262,5712521,042
Fengrun District 丰润区Fēngrùn Qū916,0921,334687
Fengnan District 丰南区Fēngnán Qū595,4671,568380
Built-up area3,187,1713,874823
Caofeidian District 曹妃甸区Cáofēidiān Qū184,931700264
Zunhua City 遵化市Zūnhuà Shì737,0111,521485
Qian'an City 迁安市Qiān'ān Shì728,1601,208603
Luanzhou City 滦州市Luánzhōu Shì554,315999555
Luannan County 滦南县Luánnán Xiàn584,5181,270460
Laoting County 乐亭县Làotíng Xiàn526,2221,308402
Qianxi County 迁西县Qiānxī Xiàn390,1281,439271
Yutian County 玉田县Yùtián Xiàn684,8331,165588
* Hangu Administration Zone and Lutai Economic Development Zone is subordinate to Lunan District but formally part of Binhai New Area in Tianjin.


Tangshan Museum North part of the Tangshan Museum.jpg
Tangshan Museum

Universities and colleges

High schools


Eastern Tombs of the Qing Dynasty Eastern Qing Tombs.jpg
Eastern Tombs of the Qing Dynasty
The Anti-seismic Monument Tang Shan Kang Zhen Ji Nian Bei .jpg
The Anti-seismic Monument
The Pagoda in the Site of Tiangong Temple Tian Gong Si Ta .jpg
The Pagoda in the Site of Tiangong Temple


Traditional Arts




Tangshan Railway Station Tangshan Railway Station (20160414090747).jpg
Tangshan Railway Station

As of 2017, Tangshan has 18,000 kilometers of roads, of which, 16,000 were in rural areas. [22] The city's roads served 410 million tons of freight, and the city's port served 570 million tons. [22]




Notable people

See also

Related Research Articles

Tianjin City and province-level municipality of China

Tianjin, alternately romanized as Tientsin, is a municipality and a coastal metropolis in Northern China on the shore of the Bohai Sea. It is one of the nine national central cities in Mainland China, with a total population estimated at 15,621,200 in 2016. Its built-up area, made up of 12 central districts, was home to 12,491,300 inhabitants in 2016 and is also the world's 29th-largest agglomeration and 11th-most populous city proper.

Hebei Province of China

Hebei is a coastal province of the People's Republic of China, and is part of the North China region. The modern province was established in 1911 as Chihli Province. Its capital and largest city is Shijiazhuang. Its one-character abbreviation is "冀" (), named after Ji Province, a Han dynasty province (zhou) that included what is now southern Hebei. The name Hebei literally means "north of the river", referring to its location entirely to the north of the Yellow River.

Liuyang County-level city in Hunan, Peoples Republic of China

Liuyang is a county-level city, the most populous and the easternmost county-level division of Hunan Province, China; it is under the administration of the prefecture-level city of Changsha, the provincial capital. Located on the northeastern margin of Hunan, the city is bordered to the north by Pingjiang County, to the west by Changsha County and Yuhua District, to the south by Shifeng, Hetang Districts of Zhuzhou and Liling City, to the southeast and the east by Yuanzhou District of Yichun, Shangli, Wanzai and Tonggu Counties of Jiangxi. Liuyang City covers 4,997.35 km2 (1,929.49 sq mi) with registered population of 1,453,246 and resident population of 1,297,700. The city has four subdistricts, 26 towns and two townships under its jurisdiction, its jurisdiction, its administrative centre is at Guankou Subdistrict (关口街道).

Baoding Prefecture-level city in Hebei, Peoples Republic of China

Baoding, formerly known as Baozhou and Qingyuan, is a prefecture-level city in central Hebei province, approximately 150 kilometres (93 mi) southwest of Beijing. At the 2010 census, Baoding City had 11,194,372 inhabitants out of which 2,176,857 lived in the built-up area made of 3 urban districts and Qingyuan and Mancheng counties largely being conurbated, on 1,840 km2 (710 sq mi). Baoding is among 13 Chinese cities with a population of over 10 million, ranking seventh.

Shuangyashan Prefecture-level city in Heilongjiang, Peoples Republic of China

Shuangyashan is a coal mining prefecture-level city located in the eastern part Heilongjiang province, People's Republic of China, bordering Russia's Khabarovsk and Primorsky krais to the east. The city's name means a pair-of-ducks mountains and refers to two peaks northeast of the city. In 2007 it had a GDP of RMB 20.6 billion with a 14.2% growth rate.

Langfang Prefecture-level city in Hebei, Peoples Republic of China

Langfang, is a prefecture-level city of Hebei Province, which was known as Tianjin Prefecture until 1973. It was renamed Langfang Prefecture after Tianjin became a municipality and finally upgraded into a prefecture-level city in 1988. Langfang is located approximately midway between Beijing and Tianjin. At the 2010 census, the population of Langfang was 4,358,839, of whom 868,066 lived in the built-up area made of Guangyang and Anci districts; its total area is around 6,417.28 km2 (2,477.73 sq mi). Langfang borders Baoding to the southwest, Cangzhou to the south, Beijing to the north and Tianjin to the east. Sanhe City and Dachang Hui County are now conurbated with Beijing, so that they form part of the same built-up area. Langfang is the smallest prefecture-level city of Hebei Province by land area.

Lengshuijiang County-level city in Hunan, Peoples Republic of China

Lengshuijiang is a county-level city in Hunan Province, China, it is under the administration of Loudi prefecture-level City. Located in central Hunan, the city is bordered to the north and west by Xinhua County, to the south by Xinshao County, to the east by Lianyuan City. Lengshuijiang City covers 439 km2 (169 sq mi). As of 2015, it has a registered population of 370,300 and a resident population of 342,700. The city has four subdistricts, five towns and a township under its jurisdiction, the government seat is Lengshuijiang Subdistrict (冷水江街道).

Suizhou Prefecture-level city in Hubei, Peoples Republic of China

Suizhou, formerly Sui County, is a prefecture-level city in northern Hubei province, People's Republic of China, bordering Henan province to the north and east.

Guyuan Prefecture-level city in Ningxia, Peoples Republic of China

Guyuan , formerly known as Xihaigu, is a prefecture-level city in the Ningxia Hui Autonomous Region of the People's Republic of China. It occupies the southernmost section of the region, bordering Gansu province to the east, south, and due west. This is also the site of Mount Sumeru Grottoes (须弥山), which is among the ten most famous grottoes in China. As of the end of 2018, the total resident population in Guyuan was 1,124,200.

Zixing County-level city in Hunan, Peoples Republic of China

Zixing is a county-level city in Hunan Province, China, it is under the administration of Chenzhou prefecture-level City.

Yangxin County, Hubei County in Hubei, Peoples Republic of China

Yangxin County is a county within the prefecture-level city of Huangshi in southeastern Hubei province, People's Republic of China. The county is mostly rural but is more prosperous than its neighbor, Tongshan County. According to the Fifth Population Census of China (2000), the county's population was 949,102 giving it a population density of 341 people per square kilometer.

The National Economic and Technological Development Zones are the special areas of the People's Republic of China where foreign direct investment is encouraged. They are usually called the "Economic and Technological Development Zones" or simply the "Development Zones".

The Bohai Economic Rim (BER) or Bohai Bay Economic Rim (BBER) is the economic region surrounding Tianjin (Tientsin). It also includes areas in Hebei, Liaoning and Shandong surrounding the Bohai Sea. This region has undergone major economic and infrastructural changes and is an emerging economic powerhouse of North China, rivaling both the Pearl River Delta in southern China and the Yangtze River Delta in eastern China.

Bohai Sea The innermost gulf of the Yellow Sea and Korea Bay on the coast of Northeastern and North China

The Bohai Sea or Bo Sea, also known as Bohai Gulf, Bo Gulf or Pohai Bay, is a marginal sea approximately 78,000 km2 (30,000 sq mi) in area on the east coast of mainland China. It is the northwestern and innermost extension of the Yellow Sea, to which it connects to the east via the Bohai Strait.

Hanchuan County-level city in Hubei, Peoples Republic of China

Hanchuan is a county-level city in east-central Hubei province, People's Republic of China. It is under the administration of Xiaogan City.

Jinnan District District in Tianjin, Peoples Republic of China

Jinnan District, formerly Nanjiao District is a district of Tianjin, People's Republic of China, located on the western bank of the lower reaches of the Hai River The name of the district literally means "South Tianjin" or "South of Tianjin", explained by its location relative to the urban core of Tianjin.

The Beijing–Qinhuangdao railway, also known as the Jingqin Line is a branch railway which connects the capital of China, Beijing, with the coastal city of Qinhuangdao. The railway spans a total of 294 kilometres (183 mi) and has a total of nine stations in Beijing, Tianjin, and Hebei Province.

The Beijing–Shanhaiguan railway, named the Jingshan Railway or the Jingyu Railway, is a branch railway that runs from the capital city of Beijing to the Shanhaiguan District of Qinhuangdao via Tianjin. It contains a total of 22 stations.

The new areas or new districts of the People's Republic of China are new urban districts that are given special economic and development support by the Chinese Central Government or regional government. New areas are divided into two varieties: administrative or management and further divided into levels: state-level, provincial-level, and prefectural-level.

Xiongan State-level new area in Hebei, Peoples Republic of China

Xiong'an New Area is a state-level new area in the Baoding area of Hebei, China. Established in April 2017, the area is located about 100 km southwest of Beijing and 50 km east of downtown Baoding. Its main function is to serve as a development hub for the Beijing-Tianjin-Hebei (Jingjinji) economic triangle. Additionally, "non-core" functions of the Chinese capital are expected to migrate here, including offices of some state-owned enterprises, government agencies, and research and development facilities.



  1. 1 2 3 4 Ministry of Housing and Urban-Rural Development, ed. (2019). China Urban Construction Statistical Yearbook 2017. Beijing: China Statistics Press. p. 46. Retrieved 11 January 2020.
  2. Xiangming Pan (2009). 唐胥铁路史实考辨. Jianghai Academic Journal (4): 185~191.
  3. 工业概况-中国唐山. www.tangshan.gov.cn. Archived from the original on 2018-08-28. Retrieved 2018-08-28.
  4. 开滦国家矿山公园. www.kailuanpark.com. Archived from the original on 2018-08-27. Retrieved 2018-08-27.
  5. Lei Yang. 开平矿务局创办中国第一家水泥厂. Archived from the original on 2018-09-19. Retrieved 2018-09-19.
  6. 国务院关于印发"十三五"现代综合交通运输体系发展规划的通知_政府信息公开专栏. www.gov.cn. Retrieved 2018-08-27.
  7. "Top 10 ports in China". www.china.org.cn. China Org. Archived from the original on 7 September 2017. Retrieved 21 June 2017.
  8. The guide to port entry (21 ed.). London: IHS Fairplay guides. 1 January 2017.
  9. Bildner, Eli (February 27, 2013). "Interactive Maps of China's Most–and Least–Polluted Places". Global Voices China. http://newsmotion.org. Archived from the original on 3 September 2014. Retrieved 1 September 2014.
  10. Ellsworth C.Carlson, The Kaiping Mines, 1877-1912 2d ed (Cambridge, Massachusetts: East Asian Research Center, Harvard University, 1971.
  11. "Commodities: Steel chrysanthemums: A China-driven rally in metals prices may be as fleeting as spring". The Economist . 12 March 2016. Archived from the original on 11 March 2016. Retrieved 12 March 2016.
  12. 筑巢引凤,"北方瓷都"再次腾飞发展. Archived from the original on 2014-09-10. Retrieved 2014-09-10.
  13. Huenemann, Ralph Wm. Harvard East Asian Monographs, No. 109. The Dragon and the Iron Horse: the Economics of Railroads in China, 1876−1937 Archived 2016-04-27 at the Wayback Machine , p. 254. Harvard Univ Asia Center, 1984. ISBN   0-674-21535-4. Accessed 12 October 2011.
  14. 1 2 中国 | 国内生产总值:河北:唐山 | 经济指标. www.ceicdata.com. Retrieved 2020-04-24.
  15. 最新中国城市GDP排名出炉 唐山位列第26位!. hebei.sina.com.cn. Retrieved 2020-04-24.
  16. 中国 | 出口:河北:唐山 | 经济指标. www.ceicdata.com. Retrieved 2020-04-24.
  17. 唐山市2017年国民经济和社会发展统计公报_中国统计信息网. www.cnstats.org. Retrieved 2020-04-24.
  18. 1 2 唐山市2017年国民经济和社会发展统计公报_中国统计信息网. www.cnstats.org. Retrieved 2020-04-24.
  19. 1 2 3 人口民族-唐山市人民政府. Tangshan People's Government. 2019-07-28. Archived from the original on 2019-07-28. Retrieved 2020-04-24.
  20. "China: Hébĕi (Prefectures, Cities, Districts and Counties) - Population Statistics, Charts and Map". Archived from the original on 2015-01-02. Retrieved 2015-01-02.
  21. "A Brief Introduction to Hebei United University". Archived from the original on 2014-09-10.
  22. 1 2 唐山市2017年国民经济和社会发展统计公报_中国统计信息网. www.cnstats.org. Retrieved 2020-04-24.