In the first full year since the government announced the end of the chip manufacturing industry, Canada has overtaken the United States in the number of smartphones and tablets that use chip chips.
Canada is second in the world in terms of the number using chips, after the United Kingdom.
It’s also the only country in the Americas where more than one chip is being produced.
The chip industry in Canada has been a key driver of the country’s economic growth over the past decade.
Canada’s economy is heavily reliant on the chip industry, and chip chips account for nearly 20% of Canada’s gross domestic product (GDP).
As of 2017, chip production was responsible for about half of Canada-U.S. bilateral trade, and it’s expected to account for roughly 60% of U.S.-Canada bilateral trade in 2020.
That shift in chip manufacturing capacity has helped Canada’s manufacturing sector grow by an average of 25.2% per year since 2014.
Chip sales in Canada have increased nearly threefold since 2014, and the industry has more than doubled in value since 2011.
The chip industry’s contribution to Canada’s GDP is about $1.4 trillion.
“This industry has been an enormous contributor to the economic growth of Canada,” said Tim McManus, president of the Canadian Manufacturing Council.
“It’s very much in the DNA of our country.”
McManus added that Canada’s chip industry is now home to roughly 50,000 employees.
In the past year, chip manufacturing has accounted for almost $1 billion in U.K. GDP, and more than $1 trillion in Canada.
The U.k. and the U.A.E. are the only two countries that export more chip chips to the U and U.B.E., respectively.
The U.R.S., on the other hand, is home to only 4,500 chip manufacturing jobs, and McManuses said that many chip manufacturing employees are also Canadian, and that the country has a “huge number of engineers” in chip production.
The new chip industry has also contributed to Canada-related economic growth in other ways.
The Canadian economy is growing at a rate of about 3.3% per annum, up from 2.8% in 2016.
It is also seeing a surge in exports, up to $2.6 billion in 2017.
McManuses also said that while Canada is not a big player in semiconductor manufacturing, it is a key partner in the global semiconductor industry.
He said that Canada has more advanced chip manufacturing capabilities than the United Arab Emirates, the Philippines, and Japan combined.