agglomeration

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  • noun

Synonyms for agglomeration

Synonyms for agglomeration

a group of things gathered haphazardly

Words related to agglomeration

References in periodicals archive ?
Lall and Mengistae (2005a) find that both the local business environment and agglomeration economies significantly influence business location choices across Indian cities.
Carlino suggests, therefore, that consumer agglomeration economies can serve as an indicator of future growth for cities.
The model allows for agglomeration economies, which imply that productivity rises with the population or the population density of an area.
(164) Agglomeration economies is a term used by economists of all
The paper then goes on to examine the alternative theoretical approaches to the clustering phenomenon and describes some of the important conceptual advances that have taken place as a result of the introduction of agglomeration economies, uncertainty reduction, and multipurpose shopping behavior.
Investments in states with a high income and growing population would presumably benefit from agglomeration economies and well-developed infrastructure, each making real estate more productive and valuable.
Considering this long term view, an inverted-U evolution fitted perfectly with the predictions of (Williamson 1965) and (Krugman 1991) and the NEG: pushed by the existence of scale economies, a reduction of transport costs favoured first the increase and then the reduction of regional inequality, in presence of agglomeration economies. (3) Recent studies for most of the European countries clearly show the existence of this curve, during the early years of industrialization, such as in England before 1910 (Crafts 2005), France during the period 1860-1930 for the manufacturing and services sectors (Combes et al.
However, it seems that the spillovers and externalities generated by agglomeration economies are not uniform among industries.
Competitive advantage, agglomeration economies, and regional policy.
Agglomeration economies help creating internationally connected cities, concentrating production and further facilitating economic growth.
Following the empirical framework set up by Hanson (1998) and Resmini (2003a, 2003b), our analysis of dynamic employment growth in agglomeration economies examines two hypotheses: (i) that the initial concentration of industry activity may have external effects (i.e., agglomeration economies) and enhance manufacturing employment growth in the metropolitan area; and (ii) that improvements in accessibility to international markets may lead to manufacturing employment growth especially in frontier regions.
Economists have always stated that this phenomenon is happening because of the agglomeration economies that characterized the cities and because they offer a better selection of human capital making therefore the labor market more efficient.
Industrial age followed agglomeration economies concept and favored S Curve urbanization and resulted into mega cities in the developed world.
"agglomeration economies" and real-world changes in the types
Topics include: an Austrian theory of spatial land, entrepreneurship, spontaneous cities, agglomeration economies, land use planning and the question of unintended consequences, spatial concentration in the financial industry, and the use of knowledge in investment theory.