Post-war productivity in Canadian manufacturing
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Post-war productivity in Canadian manufacturing by J.D May

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Published by Institute for Policy Analysis, University of Toronto in Toronto .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Industrial productivity -- Canada -- Mathematical models

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby J.D. May and M. Denny.
SeriesReprint series - Institute for Policy Analysis, University of Toronto -- no. 120
ContributionsDenny, Michael,
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD56 M38
The Physical Object
Paginationp. [29]-41. --
Number of Pages41
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19416292M

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  Productivity in Canadian Manufacturing, –48 - Volume 19 Issue 2 - A. Maddison. 1 In manufacturing, wage-earners, as defined by the census of industry, are those operatives engaged in the physical process of production. In other branches of the economy it is much more difficult to separate those employed in administration from actual : A. Maddison. Get this from a library! An analysis of Canadian manufacturing productivity; some preliminary results,. [Harry H Postner] -- From the Introduction: There are two main purposes of this Study. The first is to develop a general model and methodology capable of identifying and measuring the sources of productivity growth for. Post-War Productivity in Canadian Manufacturing (pp. ) J. D. May and M. Denny DOI: / Save Cite this Item xml. Foreign Direct Investment and 'Spillover' Efficiency Benefits in Canadian Manufacturing Industries. Reviews of Books. Part of the Studies in Productivity Analysis book series (SPAN, volume 9) Abstract. Analysis of the contribution of labor input to the growth of output or output per hour has typically been concerned with broadly defined characteristics such as education or age-sex composition. “Post-War Productivity Change in Canadian Manufacturing.

In the s, industry was breaking out all over. New Brunswick — dominated by forest industries and shipbuilding — was, on a per capita basis up until , only a little less industrialized than Ontario and Quebec. Nova Scotia’s industry was distinctively divided between the metal and coal industries of Cape Breton, and the textile mills and sugar refineries in the western part of the. The technology gap approach is adopted to show the relevant role of technological change on national manufacturing productivity growth. The productivity convergence hypothesis was partially. A couple of myths worth busting. The emphasis on productivity has been known to lead to some confusion. For example, some may view a productivity growth agenda as a . Only Finland, Switzerland, and Japan were lower. Worse still, Canada’s labour productivity level has fallen to 80 per cent of the U.S. level from a high of 91 per cent in the mids. Despite a broad and growing consensus that Canadian productivity needs to .

The volume highlights the state-of-the-art knowledge (including data analysis) of productivity, inequality and efficiency analysis. It showcases a selection of the best papers from the 9 th North American Productivity Workshop. These papers are relevant to academia, but also to public and private sectors in terms of the challenges that firms, financial institutions, governments, and. This paper addresses Canada's post-war manufacturing productivity performance as compared with the United States. It follows up on earlier studies, including Maddison (), West (), Frank (), and Roa and Lempriere (). Among others, productivity represents the key to international competitiveness and rising living standards. Labour productivity of a firm or a country can be. Canadian manufacturing sector decline occurs in Ontario and Quebec, while manufacturing's contribution remains flat or slightly increases in most of the other provinces. Furthermore resource intensive provinces, such as Alberta and Saskatchewan, experience the fastest labour productivity growth in their manufacturing sector. As a result, labour productivity in Canadian manufacturing has increased by only 20 per cent over the last 15 years. Meanwhile, productivity in the US has grown by nearly 50 per cent, and it has more than doubled in locations like South Korea, Taiwan, and Eastern Europe. Since , Canada has the poorest record in manufacturing productivity.