Favorites of Fortune: Technology, Growth, and Economic Development Since the Industrial Revolution
Patrice L. R. Higonnet, David S. Landes, Henry Rosovsky, Coolidge Professor of History and Professor of Economics Emeritus David S Landes
Harvard University Press, 1991 - Počet stran: 558
A galaxy of distinguished international economists and historians pit economic history against the shaky assumptions of the classical economic theory of natural growth. Their explanations consider the factors of technology, entrepreneurialism, and paths to economic growth, but each reflects an ideological wave of explanation that has marked the last two hundred years.
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1951 ) , and for reasonably well - fed persons normally represents somewhere in
the range of 45 to 65 percent of total calorie requirements ( FAO / WHO / UNU
1985 , pp . 71 - 77 ) . Since the BMR does not allow for the energy required to eat
Indeed , nonagricultural employment would have been 23 percent higher . If that
increase is stretched over the three decades between 1811 and 1841 , it implies
that nonagricultural employment growth would have been about 2 . 6 percent ...
4 percent probability of the retain bar in the 1920s , but a 43 . 0 percent
probability in the 1930s . 17 . One firm actually changed each bar in the opposite
direction and is included with the group experiencing no net change . Of the ten
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On Technology and Growth
Paul A David The Hero and the Herd in Technological
Rudolf Braun The Docile Body as an EconomicIndustrial
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