Andhra Pradesh is a big and famous state in Agriculture and Industry all over the India. Actually this is a big rice state and this state import rice in other cities of the India. Andhra also produce Tobacco, Groundnut, Chillies, Turmeric, Oilseeds, Cotton, Sugar, and Jute. The most other famous thing of Andhra is tobacco. This tobacco is export in all over the world. Andhra state is a agriculture state and it produces a fine variety of food such as, Mangoes, Grapes, Guavas, Sapotas, Papayas and Bananas. Specific industry area in Andhra is a HITEC city. Most famous industry in Andhra is sugar mills, spinning and textile mills, electrical, paper and cements manufacturing.
Industry in China has been developing fast. These are some examples of industries in China:
1. Aeronautics and Astronautics
China's aeronautics and astronautics industry was established in the 1950s. At Xi'an, Shanghai, Shenyang and Chengdu, respectively, there are four large airplane manufacturing bases, capable of producing civilian and military aircraft.
2. Electronic and Information Technology
Since 1978, China's electronic information industry has been advancing at a high speed, having far-reaching and favorable influence on other branches of the national economy.
3. Heavy Industry
China's heavy industry includes the energy, iron and steel, machinery and chemical industries. In 1999, the added value produced by heavy industry in state-owned enterprises and industrial enterprises above a certain scale amounted to 1,161.7 billion yuan. Among coal, petroleum and electric power, coal is the major energy source.
4. Light and Textile Industry
Light industry in China includes 40-odd sectors, including paper-making, daily-use mechanical devices, salt production, foodstuffs, silicates for household use, plastics, electro-optical sources, household chemical products, metal products, household appliances, and leathers and furs-a total of more than 300,000 varieties.
Industrial activity within the United States has been expanding southward and westward for much of the 20th century, most rapidly since World War II. Louisiana, Oklahoma, and especially Texas are centers of industrial expansion based on petroleum refining; aerospace and other high technology industries are the basis of the new wealth of Texas and California, the nation's leading manufacturing state. The industrial heartland of the United States is the east–north–central region, comprising Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan, and Wisconsin, with steelmaking and automobile manufacturing among the leading industries. The Middle Atlantic states (New Jersey, New York, and Pennsylvania) and the Northeast are also highly industrialized; but of the major industrial states in these two regions, Massachusetts has taken the lead in reorienting itself toward such high-technology industries as electronics and information processing.
Germany is the world's third largest industrial power, behind the United States and Japan. The major industrial concentrations of western Germany are the Ruhr-Westphalia complex; the Upper Rhine Valley, Bremen and Hamburg, notable for shipbuilding; the southern region, with such cities as Munich and Augsburg; and the central region, with such industrial cities as Salzgitter, Kassel, Hanover, and Brunswick. In the east, most of the leading industries are located in the Berlin region or in such cities as Dresden, Leipzig, Dessau, Halle, Cottbus, and Chemnitz.
The main industrial sectors in the former GDR were electrical engineering and electronics, chemicals, glass and ceramics. The optical and precision industries were important producers of export items. Following unification, wages in the east were allowed to reach levels far exceeding productivity. As a result, many factories closed and industrial production plunged by twothirds before stabilizing.
German industry has been struggling with high labor costs, stiff international competition, and high business taxes. Large industrial concerns like Daimler-Benz are spinning off unprofitable companies, cutting staff, and looking for ways to boost productivity. Policies such as these have led to a loss of nearly 2 million industrial jobs since 1991. Other companies, like the electronics giant Siemens, are moving plants abroad in search for lower labor costs and to secure positions in developing economies like China and Thailand. In the first half of 1998, German companies invested over $17 billion abroad.