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China, which has 17 reactors, plans to build dozens of nuclear reactors and, following a slow down after Fukushima, is picking up its pace again, which at one point was breaking ground on a new reactor every few months. On 24 October 2012 the premier outlined a modified approach to nuclear power construction at a State Council meeting, signaling that approvals for new plants could recommence: that nuclear power development would continue at a steady pace, with safety paramount so that that new reactors will have to comply with new-generation safety standards, and plans for inland plants would be put on hold until 2015. The nuclear capacity target for 2020 became 58 GWe in operation and 30 GWe under construction.

One of the side benefits of China's rapid expansion into nuclear energy technology in recent years is a supply chain that can look beyond domestic demand and supply international projects, allowing competitive economies of scale in sourcing components.



Where construction has started, the dates are marked in bold. Those here not under construction are marked as 'planned' in the WNA reactor table. At 30 Jan 2014, 28 under construction: 31,635 MWe; 58 planned: 62,635 MWe (gross) of which 25,400 is inland and deferred until 2015.
Fangjiashan is sometimes shown as a development of Qinshan Phase I. * approved, but construction delayed post-Fukushima

 
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