Chinese companies have been repurposing shipping containers to provide more than 10,000 units that will serve as accommodation for visitors staying in the fan village of the smallest host nation in tournament history.
About 80 percent of World Cup-related products are made in China, including flags, horns, jerseys, scarves and other souvenirs.
Qatar has also put together a new energy fleet consisting of more than 700 pure electric buses made in China,
which will transport spectators and account for one quarter of these service vehicles to be used over the next month.
Qatar has signed a strategic cooperation framework agreement with China as well,
and will establish an electric bus factory in the host country's free-trade zone, which is scheduled to begin operating next November.
Additional sectors including finance, network communications, architectural design and other knowledge-intensive services are also exemplifying China's contributions to the World Cup in Qatar.
"We've had a very fruitful cooperation between ourselves and Yutong, one of the world's largest bus manufacturers.
Both of our teams have worked together and overcame so many technical issues.
Many of the bus specifications have been put together between the two teams in order to suit the local weather conditions."