Yep, this was my original point about market share relative to other suppliers. It’s entirely possible, even likely, that the marketshare figures have no mathematical relationship to the production output projections, and has everything to do with where CISRI thinks it will be in terms of competing with other suppliers for the share of those fixed outputs. After spending time to read the whole document, there’s nothing I saw that would specify how those marketshare figures should be interpreted. However, keep in mind that the objective of the document is to report on and sell CISRI’s future prospects for the part of the business they supply to the final assembler, not to document production output for the final assembler themselves, and thus it would make sense to interpret figures like market share as about their position relative to other suppliers, not as a figure related to total output of engines.
Even if the market share only has to do with where CSRI thinks it will be in terms of competing with other suppliers, that doesn't really make sense, because in 2020 if producing 5 WS-15s is meant to represent "20%" of market share relative to competitors and if producing 5 WS-15s (the same number) in 2026 is meant to represent "50%" of overall market share relative to competitors.... then that means in 2020 overall it means they are projecting there would be 25 WS-15s produced in 2020 and only 10 produced in 2026.
The table as it is just doesn't make sense, because if production of engines is fixed every year between 2020 and 2026, yet CISRI's "market share" increases from 20% to 50%, then the only way that would make sense is if the overall market size has shrunk! I consider that to be rather unlikely.