A new report on the use of battery operated (BE) candles in China says that they can be used as part of the “sustainable energy” strategy.
The report, which is based on data collected from the Chinese government’s Bureau of Energy, estimates that China will need to use 1.9 billion BE candles by 2020, which amounts to around 0.6% of the total population.
The BE candle industry is still very young in China, and there is a lot of scope for further expansion, the report notes.
China has a huge BE industry that produces some of the world’s most valuable and expensive BE products.
Beam candles, which are used to light up candles, have become a staple of many Chinese households, especially in urban areas.
They are typically heated with wood or charcoal, and the fumes are so strong they can induce headaches.
They have been the subject of intense scrutiny in China in recent years, with the authorities claiming that they were used in the deaths of more than 200 people.
The Beijing Municipal Government, however, has said that the use was a mistake.
The bureau says that BE candles are used only as part the “tangible contribution” to energy production and that their use is not a violation of the country’s environmental and social responsibilities.
“Beam lighting can be a part of energy production for the energy industry, but not as a result of any pollution caused by the use,” the bureau said in a statement.
Beams used to be used in factories as well, but since the ban on their use, their use has dropped significantly.
This has led to an industry boom, with companies including Dongfeng Technology Co, Tengfeng Lighting, Bui Lighting and Tengxin Lighting all producing their own BE candles.
But there is also concern about the use.
Some critics say that the ban has not been very effective.
Beijing-based lawyer Wang Yongping said that there are many examples where BE candles have been used as a waste product, such as coal and lead.
The Bureau of Power, Communications and Information Technology has also raised concerns about the potential for misuse of BE candles in the manufacture of electric cars.
In 2015, the government banned the use and production of BE bulbs, which had been seen as a way of reducing CO2 emissions.
However, many manufacturers have made their own alternatives, such a bamboo bulb, that use bamboo and are still being used.
According to the report, some manufacturers have even gone as far as creating BE candles themselves and producing their products in other countries.