Don't worry about quarterly economic fluctuations, because China certainly isn't.
That was the message from Finance Minister Lou Jiwei in a statement released at the weekend. Lou said China's overall gross domestic product (GDP) would grow by about 7 percent a year for the next four to five years, as predicted earlier in the year, as the country maintained steady macroeconomic policy.
Read MoreChina: Our new normal is 7% growth
But China's chance of even achieving 7 percent growth has been questioned by some analysts recently after a string of lackluster data. China's woes became particularly acute in late August, when China's official purchasing managers' index (PMI) slipped to 49.7 — the lowest reading since August 2012 — down from 50 in July.
Meanwhile, in the same month the final Caixin/Markit PMI slipped to 47.3, the lowest reading since March 2009 and down from 47.8 in July.
There is more data to come this week: trade, inflation, retail sales, industrial production and fixed asset investment among them, that will be closely watched for further indications of the economy's health.
So, ahead of the data dump, CNBC wants to know what you think.