decomposition of labour

decomposition of labour

the process in which the position of the WORKING CLASS becomes increasingly fragmented and in which this class can no longer be assumed to share consciousness or to act as a unitary force. See DAHRENDORF.
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6) To address this problem, Tang and Wang modified the traditional decomposition of labour productivity so that it depends on nominal additivity rather than real additivity.
Figure 2 shows the decomposition of labour input for Germany, Italy and .
The asymmetry between productivity increases and employment reallocation among sectors and subsectors is confirmed when we look at the decomposition of labour productivity growth (Table 7; for details, see Table A1, Statistical Appendix).
Decomposition of labour productivity growth in China-percentage contribution by 7 subsectors 1980-92 1992-02 1980-02 Agriculture, forestry, animal husbandry and fishery productivity effect 16.
Following Olley and Pakes (1996), we also conduct a cross-sectional decomposition of labour productivity:
Table 5: Decomposition of labour productivity growth, method 2 Total Within firm Intrasector Intersector growth 1992-1993 -0.
1 presents a decomposition of labour productivity growth rates in manufacturing into a within-firm component and the different components due to the reallocation of resources across firms (see Box VII.
The decomposition of labour productivity growth in service sectors gives far more varied results than that for manufacturing, no doubt because of the difficulties in properly measuring output in this area of the economy.
Table 13 Plant-level GR Decomposition of Labour Productivity Growth of Constituent Industries in the Canadian Transportation Equipment Manufacturing Industry, 1997-2000 and 2000-2006 (percentage points per year) Labour Within productivity continuing growth rate plants 1997-2000 Motor vehicle (MV) mfg.
Maliranta (2009) applies formula (2) in two ways; first, he does so by performing a decomposition of labour productivity growth for all manufacturing plants together.
Table 2 Growth Accounting Decomposition of Labour Productivity Growth in the Market Sector (per cent or percentage points per year) Contribution of (percentage points) Labour Labour ICT capital productivity composition per hour (1)=(2)+(3)+(4)+(5) (2) (3) Finland 1970-84 3.
Of this lagging performance around 90 per cent is attributed to the poor performance of multi-factor productivity in the business sector, the residual in the decomposition of labour productivity growth after increasing capital intensity and improvements in the quality of the labour force have been accounted for.