I think the two rows that I've outlined below should be of particular interest:

The one outlined in red seems to say marketshare(?)

The one outlined in blue has the first two words I'm unable to read, but the rest of it seems to be "chanzhi zhengchang yugu" aka normal output value estimate.

Now, if we look at how the numbers for "marketshare" and "normal output value estimate" rows change from 2020 to 2026, they are consistent:

2020: 20% -> 234

2021 to 2022: 30% -> 351

2023 to 2026: 50% -> 585

That is to say, it seems like "100%" is meant to be 1170.

10% is 117

20% is 234

30% is 351

40% is 468

50% is 585

60% is 701

70% is 819

80% is 936

90% is 1053

100% is 1170

Yet the numbers in the WS-15 and WS-19 rows remain the same each year???

I do wonder if it may be possible that the WS-15 and WS-19 numbers may actually not have been put in for the years after 2020.

Let's say 5 WS-15s is 20% in 2020

Then in 2021 to 2022 (i.e.: 30%), assuming the same relationship continues, we should be looking at something like 7.5 WS-15s per year

Then from 2023 to 2026 (i.e.: 50%), again assuming the same relationship continues, it should be something like 12.5 WS-15s per year

That is the only way I'm able to reconcile the way the yearly "marketshare" and "normal output value estimate" numbers seem to move consistently with each other between 2020 and 2026, because the numbers for WS-15 and WS-19 literally do not change between 2020 and 2026 while the bottom two rows change in a logical pattern

Edit: I've tried looking at the other tables from the document and tbh I'm not able to extend this particular theory to all of the other tables. They all seem to have their own slightly different patterns -- or unless all of them have some kind of mistake.