|Other titles||US productivity growth., United States productivity growth.|
|Statement||by Lawrence P. Brunner.|
|Series||Research in business economics and public policy ;, no. 3|
|LC Classifications||HC110.I52 B78 1983|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 148 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||148|
|LC Control Number||83009108|
Productivity and U.S. Economic Growth - Ebook written by Dale Jorgenson, F.M. Gollop, B. Fraumeni. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline. Purchase Productivity and U.S. Economic Growth, Volume - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBN , Book Edition: 1. Productivity and U.S. Economic Growth Dale Weldeau Jorgenson, Frank M. Gollop, Barbara M. Fraumeni Harvard University Press, - Business & Economics - pages. Labor Composition and U.S. Productivity Growth, U.S. Department of Labor, Bureau of Labor Statistics, - Government publications - pages 0 Reviews.
Here, Jack Triplett and Barry Bosworth analyze services sector productivity, demonstrating that fundamental changes have taken place in this sector of the U.S. economy. They show that growth in the services industries fueled the post expansion in the U.S. productivity and assess the role of information technology in transforming and accelerating services by: his forthcoming book on U.S. economic growth, and Tyler Cowen () in his recent book, The Great Stagnation argue that the will have a large impact on U.S. productivity and GDP growth. The authors also examine productivity measurement issues, chiefly statistical methods for measuring services industry output. They highlight the importance of making improvements within the U.S. In his magisterial new book, The Rise and Fall of American Growth, the Northwestern University professor lays out the case that the productivity miracle underlying the American .
Here, Jack Triplett and Barry Bosworth analyze services sector productivity, demonstrating that fundamental changes have taken place in this sector of the U.S. economy. They show that growth in . Productivity is a hard statistic to pin down. Never mind conceptual distinctions such as the difference between labor productivity and total factor productivity. The actual measurement of productivity itself—defined broadly as the effectiveness of producing a good or service—and its growth in the economy is debatable. The recent slow growth in productivity raises concerns that [ ]. the second quarter, productivity growth in the third quarter of was the largest quarterly increase since the fourth quarter of ( percent). The two-quarter growth rate observed during the second and third quarters of ( percent) is the highest rate of productivity growth . The book examines and presents a novel global approach to examining the levels, growth rates and drivers of productivity growth. For anyone wanting to understand or influence productivity growth this is an essential read." -- Nicholas Bloom, William D. Eberle Professor of Economics, Stanford University.