4 edition of Economic geography and regional production structure found in the catalog.
Economic geography and regional production structure
Davis, Donald R.
|Statement||Donald R. Davis and David E. Weinstein.|
|Series||Staff reports ;, no. 40, Staff reports (Federal Reserve Bank of New York : Online) ;, no. 40.|
|Contributions||Weinstein, David E., Federal Reserve Bank of New York.|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2005616468|
A means is put forward here, elevating the impracticable regional input-output method, to that of an operational planning technique. This development represents a system which facilitates the examination both of the economic structure of individual regions in reasonable detail, and of the regional structure of the state by: economic geography[‚ekə′nämik jē′ägrəfē] (geography) A branch of geography concerned with the relations of physical environment and economic conditions to the manufacture and distribution of commodities. Economic Geography (also economic and social geography), the social science that studies regularities, or patterns, in the location.
economic geography model, the so-called ﬁcore and peripheryﬂmodel of Krugman (a), and discusses other related theoretical models. Section 3 surveys the empirical evidence on the key theoretical predictions of new economic geography models. Section 4 discusses potential areas for further research and concludes. 2. Theoretical Literature. The purpose of this book is to provide a guided tour through the theoretical foundations of spatial locations of firms and industries in an evolutionary economic framework. It addresses the issues of how a location of business in geographical space is selected Cited by:
This book series serves as a broad platform for scientific contributions in the field of Economic Geography and its sub-disciplines. Economic Geography wants to explore Read more Show less. Production, Processing, Manufacturing & Chemistry. Muthu, S. S. (Ed). Economic Geography is a peer-reviewed academic journal published quarterly by Taylor & Francis on behalf of Clark journal was established in and is currently edited by James T. Murphy (Clark University), Jane Pollard (Newcastle University), Andrés Rodríguez-Pose (London School of Economics), and Henry Wai-chung Yeung (National University of Singapore).Discipline: Geography.
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Economic geography and regional production structure: An empirical investigation Donald R. Davis!!", David E. Weinstein#!"!*!Harvard University, Federal Reserve Bank of New York, New York, USA #School of Business Administration, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, MIUSA "NBER, Cambridge, MAUSA Accepted 1 June AbstractFile Size: KB.
Get this from a library. Economic geography and regional production structure: an empirical investigation. [Donald R Davis; David E Weinstein; Federal Reserve Bank of New York.] -- "There are two principal theories of why countries or regions trade: comparative advantage and increasing returns to scale.
Yet there is virtually no empirical work that assesses the relative. Get this from a library. Economic geography and regional production structure: an empirical investigation. [Donald R Davis; David E Weinstein; National Bureau of Economic Research.].
Downloadable. There are two principal theories of why countries or regions trade: comparative advantage and increasing returns to scale. Yet there is virtually no empirical work that assesses the relative importance of these two theories in accounting for production structure and trade.
We use a framework that nests an increasing returns model of economic geography featuring market effects. European Economic Review 43 () — Economic geography and regional production structure: An empirical investigation Donald R.
Davis!,#, David E. Weinstein",#,*!Harvard University, Federal Reserve Bank of New York, New York, USA "School of Business Administration, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, MIUSA #NBER, Cambridge, MA.
Economic geography and regional production structure: An empirical investigation We employ these trade models to account for the structure of regional production in Japan. We find support for the existence of economic geography effects in eight of nineteen manufacturing sectors, including such important ones as transportation equipment Cited by: Economic geography is the subfield of human geography which studies economic activity.
It can also be considered a subfield or method in economics. Economic geography takes a variety of approaches to many different topics, including the location of industries, economies of agglomeration (also known as "linkages"), transportation, international trade, development, real estate, gentrification.
Wheeler, Muller, Thrall and Fik, in their book Economic Geography (), explain economic geography by considering two continua: a human — physical continuum and a topical — regional continuum. Accordingly, economic geography, emphasising human production, distribution and consumption activities, naturally falls toward the human end of.
A revised and updated edition of the leading introductory text on the geography of economic life, from the local to the global. Economic Geography is an engaging and accessible introduction to the different ways modern economic geographers understand, analyze, and interpret economic comprehensive text addresses significant questions relevant to contemporary economic life, from.
Economic Geography and Reginal Production Structure: An Empirical Investigation Donald R. Davis, David E. Weinstein. NBER Working Paper No. Issued in July NBER Program(s):International Trade and Investment There are two principal theories of why countries or regions trade: comparative advantage and increasing returns to scale.
Weinstein (), which found scant economic significance of economic geography for the structure of OECD production. We conclude that while economic geography may explain little about the international structure of production, it is very important for understanding the regional structure of production.
The geography of the production of specific commodities was thus based on observation, not deductions from first economic principles.
However, this changed from the mids. Economic geography was, along with urban geography, at the leading edge of the Quantitative and Scientific Revolution in Anglophone human : Lucinda M. Hall.
Human geography may in turn be subdivided into a number of fields, such as economic geography, political geography (with its 20th-century offshoot, geopolitics), social geography (including urban geography, another 20th-century ramification), environmental perception and management, geographical cartography, geographic information systems, and.
New economic geography is a term used in two ways in the international literature. First, and foremost, it is used as the work done by Paul Krugman and other economists, who developed abstract. "Economic Geography: A Contemporary Introduction brings teaching and learning in economic geography into the twenty-first century.
Nothing like it has been written before. The text uses the whole world for its illustrations, and its open-minded theoretical sensibility resonates perfectly with the discipline. Economic geography has a text /5(4).
A Companion to Economic Geography presents students of human geography with an essential collection of original essays providing a key to understanding this important subdiscipline. The contributions are written by prominent international scholars offering a wide-ranging overview of the field.
Regional economics is a sub-discipline of economics and is often regarded as one of the fields of the social addresses the economic aspect of the regional problems that are spatially analyzable so that theoretical or policy implications can be derived with respect to regions whose geographical scope ranges from local to global areas.
The Appalachian Regional Development Act of represents one attempt to achieve a broad regional view. In its concern for regional disparities in social and economic well-being, and in its recognition of the need for a well- balanced regional ^'^proach to the problem, this act exemplifies a new sense of regionalism in nat^.aal policy.
Moreover, the book is a frame or structure in which more detailed information on the economic geography of Asia may find a proper setting. The Economic Geography of Asia is a contribution toward the understanding of the various countries of Asia, their economic-geographic regions, their major commodities, their industries and commerce.
Thoroughly Updated and Globally Relevant. Economic Geography: A Contemporary Introduction, 2nd Edition tackles major questions of economic life, from the activities of transnational corporations and states, to places of work and consumption.
In accessible but sophisticated terms, this book invites students to explore how geographies (location, territory, place and scale) shape both large-scale /5(13).
This book offers an evolutionary and disequilibrium analysis of the subject and makes parallels, where appropriate and possible, among economics, geography, physics, biology and art.
It considers key areas in theory, market and production structure, spatial location .book, we therefore pay attention to the structure and operations of the transna- tional corporations that drive such a network (Chapter 5), but also the global structure of production networks.The Economic Geography of the Tourist Industry bridges the gap between tourism research and economic geography by bringing together leading academics in geography, planning and tourism.
The authors explain tourism's definitions and examine whether tourism can be categorized as an industry. They provide detailed analyses of key sectors, such as tour operators, airlines and the hotel industry.