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Tuesday, July 14, 2020 | History

1 edition of Assessment of U.S. competitiveness in high technology industries. found in the catalog.

Assessment of U.S. competitiveness in high technology industries.

Assessment of U.S. competitiveness in high technology industries.

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  • 6 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Dept. of Commerce, International Trade Administration, [For sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. G.P.O.] in [Washington, D.C.?] .
Written in English

    Places:
  • United States.
    • Subjects:
    • Technology assessment -- Economic aspects -- United States.,
    • High technology industries -- United States.,
    • Competition, International.

    • Edition Notes

      ContributionsUnited States. International Trade Administration.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHC110.T4 A77 1983
      The Physical Object
      Paginationv, 68 p. :
      Number of Pages68
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL2816886M
      LC Control Number83601714

      The U.S. Chamber of Commerce has been at the forefront of tracking and analyzing China’s including the benefits to the U.S. economy from high-standard trade agreements and strong inflows of foreign direct investment. However, there are growing voices in the United States global markets in industries core to economic competitiveness. High-tech indicators: assessing the competitiveness of selected European countries David M. Johnson, Alan L. Porter 1, David Roessner, Nils C. Newman, and Xiao-Yin Jin Technology Policy and Assessment Center, Georgia Tech, Atlanta Western European nations, along with the United States and Japan, have been recognized.

      The Domestic Steel Industry’s Competitiveness Problems Summary Although world steel demand more than doubled during the past two decades, domes-tic steel production increased by only 20 per-cent during this time. In this same period, the Japanese steel industry increased production sevenfold, and Common Market steel produc-tion went up by Product Strategy for High Technology Companies [Michael McGrath] on driftwood-dallas.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. One of the key determinants of success for today’s high-technology companies is product strategy―and this guide continues to be the only book on product strategy written specifically for the 21st century high-tech driftwood-dallas.com by:

      Jan 27,  · (Archived document, may contain errors) January 27, THE HOUSE TAX BILL PENALIZING U.S. COMPET ITIVENESS Bruce Bartlett John M. Olin Fellow INTRODUCTION d bi At a time when the U.S. 97 challenges may enable U.S. manufacturers to capture a larger share of the high-value-added segment of 98 the composites market and could support domestic manufacturing competitiveness. 99 2. Technology Potential and Assessment Throughout this technology assessment, the use of composites for vehicles, wind turbines, and.


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Assessment of U.S. competitiveness in high technology industries Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. An Assessment of U.S. competitiveness in high technology industries. [United States. International Trade Administration.;]. Get this from a library. High-technology manufacturing and U.S.

competitiveness. [Charles T Kelley;] -- In response to the concern that an increasing amount of high-technology manufacturing formerly performed in the United States is now being done overseas, the Office of Science and Technology Policy.

iv High-Technology Manufacturing and U.S. Competitiveness In carrying out its mission, the Institute consults broadly with representatives from private industry, institutions of higher education, and other nonprofit institutions.

Inquiries regarding the work described in this report may be directed to the address below. Stephen Rattien Director. competitiveness trends in key industries.

The present report is part of a larger study by the Committee on Japan of the U.S.-Japan science and technology relationship. We are grateful to Mieko Nishimizu for her collaboration on earlier phases of the research that we report in this paper. Financial support for this research has been provided by the Japan Industrial Policy Research Institute and the Program on Technology and Economic Policy of Harvard University.

Industry competitiveness can be enhanced through several different approaches including economy wide, industry specific, or a mix of economy wide with industry specific. This evaluation focuses on industry specific support and on four industries - agriculture, manufacturing, tourism, and information and communication technology.

Any method applied in a high technology context must have due regard for the dynamic nature of competition in such industries and must utilize an appropriate time horizon for analysis.

View Show. In response to the concern that an increasing amount of high-technology manufacturing formerly performed in the United States is now being done overseas, with potentially harmful consequences to U.S. economic security, the Office of Science and Technology Policy asked the RAND Corporation to provide analytic support to the President’s Council of Advisors on Science and driftwood-dallas.com by: 3.

well as the potential implications for U.S. manufacturing competitiveness focused in three industries. It concludes that the most significant factors affecting the potential of additive manufacturing to contribute to U.S.

competitiveness are developing standards, improving the selection and affordability of materials, andCited by: High-Technology Manufacturing and U.S.

Competitiveness By Charles Kelley, Mark Wang, Gordon Bitko, Michael Chase, Aaron Kofner, Julia Lowell, James Mulvenon. International Competitiveness in Electronics(Washington, D. C.: U.S. Congress, Office of Technology Assessment, OTA-ISC, November ).

Library of Congress Catalog Card Number For sale by the Superintendent of Documents, U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C. The goal of the project was to develop a greater understanding of the key factors determining wind energy component manufacturing costs and pricing on a global basis in order to enhance the competitiveness of U.S.

manufacturers, and to reduce installed systems cost. Cited by: 2. And shares in high-tech exports have been less sensitive than those in low-tech exports. High R&D intensity was a factor raising the competitiveness of U.S. industries and particularly that of U.S. multinationals in those industries.

High advertising intensity raised the competitiveness of U.S multinationals but not usually that of their. Michael Porter’s Competitiveness Framework—Recent Learnings and New Research Priorities. the country _ s productivity gap towards the U.S. ’ that targets the same high-growth. Covers: structure of the global large civil aircraft industry and the market, determinants of competitiveness, government policies influencing competitiveness, overview and comparison of R&D, Western European government budgets, aircraft agreements, and more.

Glossary and bibliography. 30 charts, tables and graphs. An assessment of leadership in geothermal energy technology research and development Technical Report Bruch, V.L. Geothermal energy is one of the more promising renewable energy technologies because it is environmentally benign and, unlike most renewable energy.

Industry has the potential to have a dramatic impact on U.S. manufacturing competitiveness and reshoring of U.S. jobs. The Challenge for the United States. According to the Reshoring Initiative data report, the bleeding of manufacturing jobs to offshore has stopped.

Reshoring, including FDI, balanced offshoring in as it did in Framework for Analyzing the Competitiveness of Advanced Technology Manufacturing Firms.

Andrew David, Mitchell Semanik, Mihir Torsekar. Office of Industries and Office of Economics, U.S. International Trade Commission (USITC) September No.

ID Beginning in the late ’s the Technology Policy and Assessment Center (TPAC) at Georgia Tech has been measuring the capability of nations to compete in technology-enabled exports. The resulting “High Tech Indicators” (HTI) contribute to the U.S. National Science Foundation (NSF) Science & Engineering driftwood-dallas.com focus has been on the.

U.S. HIGH TECHNOLOGY INDUSTRY AND INTERNATIONAL COMPETITIVENESS FRANKLIN R. ROOT* University of Pennsylvania The failure of many U.S.

high technology firms in international markets is commonly traceable to poor management of the technology innovation driftwood-dallas.com by: 3. Industrial Competitiveness and Technological Advancement Congressional Research Service 1 Technology and Competitiveness Technological advancement in U.S.

industry often has been supported by congressional initiatives over the past 30 or more years. This approach has involved both direct measures that concern.The United States National Academy of Sciences' Board on Science, Technology, and Economic Policy (STEP) is a board of the United States National Academy of Sciences.

The mandate of the Board is to integrate understanding of scientific, technological, and economic elements in the formulation of national policies affecting the economic well-being of the United States.Jorgenson, Dale, and M Kuroda. “Technology, Productivity, and Competitiveness of U.S.

and Japanese Industries.” In Japan's Growing Technological Capability Author: Dale Jorgenson, M. Kuroda, T. S. Arrison, C. F. Bergsten, E. M. Graham, M. C. Harris.