Editor's Note:

A start-up frenzy has gripped China since Premier Li Keqiang encouraged people to innovate and start their own businesses last March. The country's "post-90s generation" of entrepreneurs — a term describing those born in the 1990s — has come of age. They are bold digital natives brought up in the founding era of Internet giants like Tencent and Alibaba, and unafraid of failure. Products of the Internet, and rapid economic growth and globalization, these young entrepreneurs have their own stories to tell. Young entrepreneurs share ideals

Chen Anni,founder of mobile app Kuai Kan Man Hua (Read Comics)

Chen Anni has became a recognized comics artist, a company founder and an owner of the most popular comics mobile app in China. The miracles, seemingly pennies from the heaven, were achieved reasonably. One of the means is that she has successfully utilized the power of the Internet.

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Wu Xingyu, founder and CEO of YISIYIXUE Education Technology Co, Ltd

Wu Xingyu has been making his dream of reliving teachers in China from drowning in marking papers a reality. Yitiku, an online software system based on Wu's idea, eases the workload of teachers by doing many of the functions that they did.

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Zhang Tianyi, CEO of rice noodle restaurant chain Fu Niu Tang in Beijing 

Zhang Tianyi has gone from a modest start-up to CEO of a four-outlet Hunan rice noodle restaurant chain in a year with his 'can do' philosophy. He harnessed the power of the Internet and social media to promote his products and brand and built an initial fan following of 10,000 within weeks.

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Gou Yingda, CEO of Ye Nong You Pin Technology Co Ltd in Beijing

His brisk manner and the bounce in his step make him seem like any other 20-year-old. However, the young man is already an industry veteran and is now the CEO of an Internet company aiming to link farmers with urban consumers to guarantee green, organic produce.

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Gao Yang, CEO and co-founder of SegmentFault

Listed as one of "China's 30 under 30" by Forbes last year and initiator of China's hackathon – an event gathering programmers to collaborate on software-related projects - Gao Yang sometimes generates more attention from his past experiences than for his business project.

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Yu Jiawen, CEO of Super Weekends Sci-Tech Co Ltd in Guangzhou

Yu Jiawen shot to national fame when he claimed on CCTV in November 2014. The owner of Guangzhou Super Weekends Sci-Tech Co Ltd, which owns Super Curriculum Schedule, a scheduling app that helps students socialize on campus, has since then continued to court controversy.

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Liu Yongjie, founder of Bepotato Cafe in Guangzhou

Liu Yongjie has big plans for his chain of cafes after using crowd funding to turn his dream into a reality. The 22-year-old college student launched his new venture in Guangzhou, Guangdong province, in August 2014. Ambition and drive have been key to Liu's success.

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Zhang Xiangxiang, the founder of Join Technology Co Ltd in Shanghai

The success of e-commerce giant Alibaba Group Holding Ltd, and the rise of its two biggest rivals Tencent Holdings Ltd and Baidu Inc, have given hope to many young people that they may realize their dreams in cyberspace. Zhang Xiangxiang, 25, is one of these young people.

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Shang Yiyang, Cambridge science camp coordinator

Shang Yiyang is working on a project to take Chinese high school students to foreign universities on science camps. The medical school of the University of Cambridge in England has agreed to host them.

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