Industrial Dynamics in China and India: Firms, Clusters, and by Moriki Ohara, Manimegalai Vijayabaskar, Hong Lin

By Moriki Ohara, Manimegalai Vijayabaskar, Hong Lin

This ebook is among the first fully-fledged experiences to ascertain the following world-class business leaders rising from China and India; exploring the household and foreign elements that experience ended in their upward thrust, and evaluating their stories with different East Asian late-comers corresponding to Japan.

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Extra info for Industrial Dynamics in China and India: Firms, Clusters, and Different Growth Paths (Ide-Jetro Series)

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Both Chinese and Indian manufacturers have upgraded their technological capability on the basis of the fundamental characteristics of their laborabundant economies. However, comparatively speaking, for most of the reform period after the 1980s, the average Chinese firm has chosen more labor-intensive technology than its average Indian counterpart, which we consider reflects their stronger adaptability and flexibility to changes in resource endowments, in particular in human resources. indd 30 8/13/2011 6:38:31 PM Competition and Management in Manufacturing Sector 31 between the two countries observed in the previous sections.

Socially Embedding the Computer Software Industry in Bangalore”, International Journal of Urban and Regional Research, 28 (3), pp. 664–685. Ohara, Moriki, 2006, Interfirm Relations Under Late-Industrialization: The Supplier System of Motorcycle Industry, Chiba: Institute of Developing Economies. Piore, Michael and Charles F. Sabel, 1984, The Second Industrial Divide: Possibilities for Prosperity, New York: Basic Books. ”, World Development, 37 (2), pp. 303–313. , The Elusive Balance: Regional Powers and the Search for Sustainable Development, Slavic Research Center: Hokkaido University, pp.

Of these, in China, 55% moved interprovince (the equivalent administrative level in India is the state), while in India, only 10% moved across a state line. Source: For India, Institute of Applied Manpower Research (2005), p. 24; for China, Naugton (2007) p. 130. , China, India and Beyond: Development Drivers and Limitations, Cheltenham: Northampton: Edward Elgar. Altenburg, Tilman, Hurbert Schmitz, and Andreas Stamm, 2008, “Breakthrough? China’s and India’s Transition from Production to Innovation”, World Development, 36 (2), pp.

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