Plastic lumber is cheaper in the world than you might think, according to a new study that analyzed data from more than 150 countries.

According to the analysis by the Pew Research Center, plastic lumber costs roughly 50 cents per kilogram in the U.S., or about half as much as paper.

In countries that use wood, the price is closer to a penny per kilo.

It is about one-third cheaper in Indonesia, and almost 20 percent cheaper in South Korea, according the report.

Plastic lumber prices are also cheaper than plastic, which is made of recycled materials.

For example, one kilogram of wood is equivalent to about 1,500 pounds of plastic.

That’s a lot of plastic, and it’s a waste product.

Plastic is also more costly than paper, because it requires more labor to cut, glue, and package.

“It’s a very costly commodity in many parts of the world,” said David Ruppert, a professor of economics at New York University and an author of the report, which was released Tuesday.

The study used data from the World Bank, which collects data from nearly 150 countries on the prices of commodities.

It used data for the U to find that, in a country like the Philippines, the cost of plastic lumber was 25 cents per square meter.

It’s roughly half the price of wood.

The World Bank also calculated the cost per square foot of plastic in countries where it is used.

Plastic paper is made from recycled material.

Plastic, which costs about $1 per square inch in the United States, is roughly half that in the developing world.

In South Korea and Indonesia, plastic was cheaper than wood.

For more on plastics, see our special report.

And, yes, there are countries where you can buy wood.

That means that the price you pay is a direct result of where you buy it.

The prices of paper and wood are closely linked, said Rupptt.

In the U., you can find cheaper paper than wood in South America, he said.

But in the rest of the developing worlds, it’s very expensive to buy paper, Ruppetts said.

Plastic has been a big reason why people have left the developed world.

It has been the largest contributor to the drop in life expectancy and the increase in poverty in the industrialized world.

For the report to be true, plastic has to be cheaper than paper.

The researchers didn’t have any data on the price elasticity of plastic to wood, which they can use to estimate the elasticity in the prices.

But they can estimate it using a model that they built in their lab.

“We think we have a pretty good idea of how elastic plastic prices are,” said Ruchta Bhandari, an economist at the University of Oxford and a co-author of the paper.

Plastic wood and plastic paper are two materials with similar properties and properties that they share in common, said Bhandaris.

For plastic, the most important property is the amount of wood it can produce.

But wood is not the only property that plastic is good at.

Plastic also has some other properties that make it attractive to a lot more people than wood, such as it’s flexible and resistant to tearing.

Bhandarian and Ruppitt did not find that plastic paper was much better than wood paper, either.

The paper paper has a higher cost per gram, but that’s because it has a lower surface area, which makes it less absorbent.

The other major property of paper is the ability to resist bending.

“There’s this idea that paper is really hard,” said Bhatari.

“But there’s also this idea of it being soft, or more flexible.

So, if you can use the properties of paper to make it more flexible, that makes it more attractive.”

The paper is also stronger, and that’s important to people who work with it.

In other words, people who have access to cheap plastic can use it to make plastic furniture or other objects.

The economists have not calculated the elastic properties of the two materials to see if that would affect their estimates of how much of a benefit there is from using them together.

But if people in the developed countries want to buy plastic, they’re going to be paying more for the materials, said Tom Beresford, an economics professor at the State University of New York at Buffalo and a lead author of that paper.