Learning-by-doing, learning-by-exporting, and productivity

evidence from Colombia by Ana Margarida Fernandes

Publisher: World Bank in [Washington, D.C

Written in English
Published: Downloads: 684
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Places:

  • Colombia.

Subjects:

  • Exports -- Colombia.,
  • Industrial productivity -- Colombia.

Edition Notes

“Learning-by-doing, technology-adoption costs and wage inequality.” Economic Modelling, vol. 27, issue 5, September , pp. [with Rui Leite] “Non-Scale Effects of International Technological-knowledge Diffusion on Southern Growth and Wages.”. Learning by exporting 61 2. The concept of learning by exporting (lBE) The term “learning by exporting” appeared in the literature almost three decades ago as a consequence of the observation of the pro-growth effects of exporting in East Asian NIEs. At the conceptual level, LBE is visibly similar to the phenomenon of learning by doing. This book assesses developmental experience in different countries as well as British expansion following the industrial revolution from a developmental perspective. It explains why some nations are rich and others are poor, and discusses how manufacturing made economies flourish and spur economic development. Robert Feenstras book, Advanced International Trade: Theory and Evidence. Each lecture will take as its starting point at least one in uential paper in the literature. You should make the e ort to read these principal works in advance. The other readings listed below are a mixture of seminal articles, and more recent research that will be.

  Based on Arrow's concept of learning, which relies on experience in solving problems and challenges, Fernandes and Isgut () Fernandes, A. and Isgut, A. Learning-by-Doing, Learning-by-Exporting, and Productivity: Evidence from Colombia. World Bank Policy Research Working Paper Cited by: Productivity growth remains critical in Argentina, and its insufficiency lies at the heart of the country’s lack of income convergence with most developed economies.2 Policies that support. It is more than 50 years since the establishment of the first modern special economic zones (SEZs). Over this time, SEZs have been credited with . Globalization, Growth, and Poverty: Building an Inclusive World Economy. Something so complex cannot be analyzed in a single book, and our objective is more humble than examining all aspects of globalization. is equalizing, improves health standards, and enhances the productivity growth that is the main engine of poverty reduction. The.

Each book aims to bring together the best international and domestic scholars with policymakers working on economic policy issues across the continent. small-sized enterprises have a low chance of learning by doing or learning by exporting as a result of their isolation from foreign markets and even to markets beyond the boundary of their. Firms serving foreign markets have higher productivity, profitability than domestic markets. Exporters are more productive and profitable and they do self-select. Exporters show short lived performance improvement in terms of productivity and profitability—evidence for .   To be sure, the availability of capital to the private sector would have been less. Investment in manufacturing capacity would have been more limited. There would have been less learning by doing, less learning by exporting, and slower productivity growth. Compared to developed countries, where technological innovation, linked to the formal generation of knowledge through research and development, is the focus of government policy, non-R&D-based and non-technological innovation tend to play a greater role in developing countries. 7 Non-R&D-based innovation can take place by adapting existing.

Learning-by-doing, learning-by-exporting, and productivity by Ana Margarida Fernandes Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. Learning-by-doing, learning-by-exporting, and productivity: evidence from Colombia. [Ana Margarida Fernandes; Alberto E Isgut; World Bank. Development Research Group. Growth and Investment Team.] -- "The empirical evidence on whether participation in export markets increases plant-level productivity has been inconclusive so far.

The empirical evidence on learning-by-exporting participation in export markets increases plantlevel productivity has been inconclusive so far. We explain this inconclusiveness by drawing on Arrow's () characterization of learning-by-doing, which suggests focusing on young plants and using measures of export experience rather than export participation.

Abstract The empirical evidence on whether participation in export markets increases plant-level productivity has been inconclusive so far. The authors explain this inconclusiveness by drawing on Arrow's () characterization of learning-by-doing, which suggests focusing on young plants and using measures of export experience rather than export participation.

Downloadable. The empirical evidence on whether participation in export markets increases plant-level productivity has been inconclusive so far. The authors explain this inconclusiveness by drawing on Arrow's () characterization of learning-by-doing, which suggests focusing on young plants and using measures of export experience rather than export participation.

Downloadable. The empirical evidence on whether participation and productivity book export markets increases plant-level productivity has been inconclusive so far. We explain learning-by-exporting inconclusiveness by drawing on Arrow's () characterization of learning-by-doing, which suggests focusing on young plants and using measures of export experience rather than export participation.

Learning by Doing, Trade in Capital Goods and And productivity book Article in Journal of International Economics 56(2) March with 24 Reads How we measure 'reads'.

of exporting on productivity (learning-by-doing), a Learning-by-doing comparison between the 8" characteristics of exporters and non-exporters cannot reveal the direction of : Inmaculada Martínez-Zarzoso. Learning-by-doing is a concept in economic theory by which productivity is achieved through practice, self-perfection and minor example is a factory that increases output by learning how to use equipment better without adding workers or.

Learning-by-Exporting: An increase in productivity of an enterprise induced by the onset of exporting; a post-foreign-market-entry effect that is a consequence of an exporter facing new challenges arising from contacts with clients or from competitive pressure. Learning-by-exporting results in quality improvements, technology upgrading Author: Ewa Mińska-Struzik.

Propensity Score Firm Performance Productivity Growth Total Factor Productivity Export Market These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm by: 2. the literature. Learning-by-exporting includes both transfers of knowledge from buyers to pro-ducers, and learning-by-doing if such learning would not have happened without exporting (a distinction we return to).

Learning-by-exporting is an outward shift of the PPF which can occur. Learning-by-doing, learning-by-exporting, and productivity: Evidence from Colombia. Policy Research Working Paper SeriesThe World Bank. Policy Research Working Paper SeriesThe World : Patricia Hofmann.

First Look. Dispelling Product Development Myths In the May issue of Harvard Business Review Creating An R&d Strategy Managing Bike-sharing In Paris. According to ABS (a), SMEs represented 86% of the number of exporters but contributed to only less than 5% of the total value of exported Wholesale trade and Manufacturing industries had the highest value of the SMEs’ exports in – Table 2 shows the composition of exporting and non-exporting SMEs in various sectors of the Australian by: 3.

improves productivity (learning) and/or whether more productive plants export (self-selection). This study provides evidence supporting both self-selecti on and learning-by-exporting effects, with both effects being more pronounced at around.

to achieving this goal is the idea that exporting improves the productivity of firms, a mecha-nism referred to as learning-by-exporting (Clerides et al,de Loecker,Harrison and Rodriguez-Clare).

Despite the pervasiveness of these initiatives, there is still an ongoing debate as to whether exporting has a causal impact on productivity. These studies confirm that past exports or export status had a significant impact on firms’ productivity. 5 However, Greenaway et al. () for Swedish firms, and Damijan and Kostevc () for Slovenian manufacturing have failed to detect any evidence for either hypothesis: learning-by-exporting or self-selection of more productive firms Cited by: Bounded learning-by-doing and sources of firm level productivity growth in colombian food manufacturing industry 26 September | Journal of Productivity Analysis, Vol.

46, No. The Dynamics of Organizational Routines in a Startup: The Ereda ModelCited by:   Spillovers to foreign market participants: assessing the impact of export strategies on innovative productivity Show all authors. Robert M. Salomon. Robert M. Salomon. New York University, USA See all articles by this author.

Search Google Scholar for this author. ‘Learning by Exporting: Cited by: productivity, exports, knowledge assets, and industry competition by demonstrating that the present levels of these elements serve as the main source of their own future values.

Finally, the implications of our results are outlined. Keywords: knowledge assets; learning-by-exporting effect; dynamic panel approach; manufacturing industry 1. Silvia Nenci KEY POINTS of the Ricardian Model pattern of trade is determined by comparative advantage. • A country has comparative advantage in producing a good when the country’s opportunity cost of producing the good is lower than the opportunity cost of producing the good in another country.

• Even countries with poor technologies can export the goodsFile Size: 5MB. The empirical evidence on whether participation in export markets increases plant-level productivity has been inconclusive so far.

The authors explain this inconclusiveness by drawing on Arrow's () characterization of learning-by-doing, which suggests focusing on young plants and using measures. Traditionally, economists have thought of technology spillovers as arising from the fact that technological knowledge is a public good (Arrow, ).Innovation pushes the technological frontier forward and facilitates future innovation, creating externalities and a rational for the use of policy instruments such as the R&D tax credit to address this market by: LEM WORKING PAPER SERIES Exporting and productivity as part of the growth process: Causal evidence from a data-driven structural VAR Tommaso Ciarli a Alex Coad b Alessio Moneta c a SPRU, University of Sussex, Brighton, UK.

b CENTRUM Católica Graduate Business School (CCGBS) and Pontificia Universidad Católica del Perú (PUCP), Lima, Perú. Learning by exporting under fast, short-term changes: The moderating role of absorptive capacity and foreign collaborative agreements International Business Review, Vol.

29, No. 3 Exploring Institutional Change in the Context of a Statewide Developmental Education Reform in FloridaCited by: Econ a International Trade Academic Year Winter Session Term 1 Professor: Matilde Bombardini, Buchanan Tower, [email protected] Office Hours: by appointment.

Introduction This is a PhD level course in international trade. We will cover the different theories ofFile Size: 60KB. Abstract: I develop a two-period stochastic dynamic programming model to explain the interaction between fertilizer use and off-farm labor supply.

Using a well-known sample of Indian farmers, I find that fertilizer use responds strongly to the village wage and that irrigation raises fertilizer use, while larger farmers use less fertilizer (per acre) than smaller ones.

Information, Misallocation and Aggregate Productivity: w Francine Lafontaine Kathryn Shaw: Serial Entrepreneurship: Learning by Doing. w Rafael La Porta Andrei Shleifer: Informality and Development: w Thomas F.

Hellmann Veikko Thiele: Friends or Foes: The Interrelationship between Angel and Venture Capital Markets: w The relationship between export variety and economic growth has been paid much attention in academia. This paper discusses more deeply the relationship between export related and unrelated variety and economic growth, rather than mere export variety.

This paper uses the entropy measurement method to measure the level of export variety of Chinese cities and use Cited by: 1. The book contains analyses of national and sectoral experiences in Costa Rica, the Republic of Korea, India, Brazil, China, South Africa, sub-Saharan Africa and the United States.

Practical lessons and fundamental principles for industrial policy design and implementation are distilled from the country case studies. learning-by-doing and learning-by-exporting fostered by competition in world markets.

The diversification-led growth hypothesis is tested by estimating an augmented Cobb-Douglas production function on the basis of annual time series.Robert M. Salomon NYU Stern School of Business 40 W.

4th St., Tisch New York, NY Phone: () [email protected] ACADEMIC POSITIONS present New York University, Stern School of Business Vice Dean (present).Robert M. Salomon NYU Stern School of Business 40 W. 4th St., Tisch New York, NY Phone: () [email protected] ACADEMIC POSITIONS present New York University, Stern School of Business Associate Professor of Management (present).