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eBook Induced Innovation Theory and International Agricultural Development: A Reassessment epub

by Professor Bruce M. Koppel

eBook Induced Innovation Theory and International Agricultural Development: A Reassessment epub
  • ISBN: 0801848911
  • Author: Professor Bruce M. Koppel
  • Genre: Business
  • Subcategory: Economics
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: The Johns Hopkins University Press (November 1, 1994)
  • Pages: 200 pages
  • ePUB size: 1618 kb
  • FB2 size 1752 kb
  • Formats lit doc rtf docx


Chapter 4), Koppel attempts to reassess the theory from three perspectives: the persuasive-

Chapter 4), Koppel attempts to reassess the theory from three perspectives: the persuasive-. ness, the consistency, and the utilization of the induced innovation theory. The most im-. pressive statement Koppel makes within the context of the first two perspectives is that the. Typescript (photocopy) Project report (. Ag. )-Cornell University, Au. 1982. Bibliography: leaves 85-87.

The book concludes with a response from Ruttan and Hayami.

Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1995. Samuelson, P. ‘Prices of Factors and Good in General Equilibrium. A Contribution to the Theory of Economic Growth. The Quarterly Journal of Economics 70, no. 1 (1956): 65–94.

Induced innovation theory and asia's green revolution: a reappraisal.

Recommended Citation. Boyce, JK, "Induced innovation theory and international agricultural development: A reassessment - Koppel,BM" (1996). Journal of economic literature. edu/econ faculty pubs/31. Since January 20, 2011.

Induced innovation is a macroeconomic hypothesis first proposed in 1932 by John Hicks in his work The Theory of Wages. He proposed that "a change in the relative prices of the factors of production is itself a spur to invention, and to invention of a particular kind-directed to economizing the use of a factor which has become relatively expensive.

Chapter 1 The Contributions of Ruttan and Hayami. Chapter 2 Induced Innovation Theory and Agricultural Development. Part II Productivity Growth in Agriculture. Chapter 3 The Contribution of Technological Progress to Farm Output, 1950–1975. Chapter 4 Agricultural Productivity Differences among Countries. Part III Technical Change and Agricultural Development in Asia. Chapter 5 Korean Rice, Taiwan Rice, and Japanese Agricultural Stagnation.

Chapter 10 in Induced Innovation Theory and International Agricultural Development: A Reassessment, ed. Bruce M. Koppel, (Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1995), pp. 169-188. R&D and Innovation: General.

Books Agricultural Development: An International Perspective. Ruttan): 22-38 "Induced Innovation Theory and Agricultural Development : A Reassessment," in Koppel, e. 1995 (with . Translated into Arabic, Chinese, French, Persian, Portuguese, and Spanish) A Century Agricultural Growth in Japan; Its Relevance to Asian Development, University of Tokyo Press and University of Minnesota Press, 1975.

International Agricultural Development. 615 pages, 14 figs, tabs. Carl Eicher is the University Distinguished Professor in the Department of Agricultural Economics at Michigan State University

International Agricultural Development. Publisher: Johns Hopkins University Press. Carl Eicher is the University Distinguished Professor in the Department of Agricultural Economics at Michigan State University. John M. Staatz is a professor n the Department of Agricultural Economics at Michigan State University.

In the late 1960s agricultural economists Vernon Ruttan and Yujiro Hayami introduced "induced innovation theory" to explain how technological changes could be effected in developing and developed agricultural economies. Bruce Koppel brings together a groyp of economists and sociologists - including Ruttan and Hayami themselves - to assess how well the theory has weathered criticism and met the challenge of explaining institutional change in agriculture. This work begins with a personal account of the theory's development and application by Ruttan and Hayami, followed by an explanation by volume editor Bruce Koppel of the current need for a reassessment. The contributor's then offer a set of major critiques of the theory and suggestions for new directions in its development. The book concludes with a response from Ruttan and Hayami. Challenging key assumptions of the induced innovation mode, this book should provoke controversy and discussion. At the same time, it aims to offer strategies for future conceptual and empirical development which should generate considerable discussion and new research. By bringing together economic and sociological perspectives, it should encourage conversation and debate on how better to understand and explain technical and institutional change in agriculture.
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