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The Resource Dynamic Locational Phases of Economic Activity in the Globalized World

Dynamic Locational Phases of Economic Activity in the Globalized World

Label
Dynamic Locational Phases of Economic Activity in the Globalized World
Title
Dynamic Locational Phases of Economic Activity in the Globalized World
Creator
Subject
Language
eng
Cataloging source
MiAaPQ
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
Dynamic Locational Phases of Economic Activity in the Globalized World
Label
Dynamic Locational Phases of Economic Activity in the Globalized World
Link
http://libproxy.rpi.edu/login?url=https://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/rpi/detail.action?docID=4444673
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Copyright
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Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Preface -- Contents -- Part I Location Theory of RetailingIndustry -- 1 Market Areas of Retailers in Linear Space -- 1.1 Formation Mechanism of a Monopoly Retailer's Market -- 1.1.1 Basic Assumptions -- 1.1.2 Formation of the Market Area and Derivation of the Retailer's Profit -- 1.1.3 Retailer's Price and Location in Limited Liner Space -- 1.2 Emergence of Competition and Competition Styles -- 1.2.1 Retailers' Situation Before the Emergence of Free-Entry Competition -- 1.2.2 Change of Retailers' Situation Due to a Reduction of Transportation Costs -- 1.2.3 Analysis of Competition Styles Between the Retailers -- 1.3 Equilibrium Price and Market Size Established in Linear Markets -- 1.3.1 Equilibrium Prices and Market Sizes in Three Different Competition Styles -- 1.3.2 The Mechanisms of a Changing Equilibrium by Competition Style -- 1.3.3 Characteristics of the Established Market Situations -- 2 Market Areas of Retailers in Plane Space -- 2.1 Shapes of Boundary Between Two Retailers' Market Areas -- 2.1.1 Derivation of the Shapes of Market Boundaries by Using Two Regular Cone Surfaces -- 2.1.2 Boundary Shape in the Case of the Same Prices and Transportation Costs -- 2.1.3 Boundary Shape in a Case of the Same Prices and Different Transport Costs -- 2.1.4 Boundary Shape in a Case of Different Prices and the Same Transportation Costs -- 2.1.5 Boundary Shape in a Case of Different Prices and Different Transportation Costs -- 2.1.6 Boundary in a Case of the Same Retailers' Locations and Different Transportation Costs -- 2.1.7 Market Boundary Shapes Derived by a Method of Numerical Calculation -- 2.1.8 A Comment on the Market Boundary Analysis -- 2.2 Market Area in Spatial Free-Entry Equilibrium -- 2.2.1 Feasible Market Shapes in a Free-Entry Equilibrium -- 2.2.2 Market Shapes of Retailers in Free-Entry Competitive Equilibria
  • 2.2.3 Shapes of Demand Curves in Retail Market Space -- 2.2.3.1 Demand Curved in a Greenhut-Ohta Competition Model -- 2.2.3.2 Demand Curve in a Lösch Competition Model -- 2.2.3.3 Equilibrium Situations in Lösch and Greenhut-Ohta Competition Models -- 2.2.3.4 Change of Market Area Due to Decrease of Transportation Costs -- 2.3 Effects of a Variety of Items on Retailers' Market Situations -- 2.3.1 Effects of the Variety of Items on the Boundary of Market Areas -- 2.3.1.1 Assumptions and Derivation of Retailer's Profit Function -- 2.3.1.2 Effect of a Variety of Items on the Market Area Boundary -- 2.3.2 Effect of the Variety of Items on Retailers' Market Area Size -- 2.3.2.1 Influence of Competition Styles on the Equilibrium for the Variety of Items -- 2.3.2.2 Changes of the Number of Items and Market Size by Decreasing Transportation Costs -- 2.3.3 The Difference in Traction Powers at a Store and the Market Boundary -- 2.4 Effects of Freight Rate on Items and Market of a Shopping Center -- 2.4.1 Assumptions and Framework -- 2.4.2 The Number of Retailers and Market Area of a Shopping Center -- 2.4.3 Change of the Number of Retailers at Centers Due to Decreasing Freight Rates -- 2.4.3.1 Change of the Framework of the Analysis -- 2.4.3.2 Analysis of a Shopping Center in a Monopolistic Competition -- 2.4.3.3 The Importance of an Expanding Market Area in an Equilibrium -- 3 Market Analysis Using the Contact Price Curve -- 3.1 Derivation of Spatial Free-Entry Equilibria Using an Existing Method -- 3.1.1 Derivation of Lösch Equilibrium in Spatial Free-Entry Market Space -- 3.1.2 Derivation of the Greenhut-Ohta Equilibrium in a Spatial Free-Entry Market Space -- 3.2 Analysis of Spatial Free-Entry Equilibria Using the Contact Price Curve -- 3.2.1 Derivation of the Contact Price Curve -- 3.2.2 Analysis of Free-Entry Competitive Equilibria in a Plane Market Space
  • Part II Location Theory of ManufacturingIndustry -- 4 Change of a Factory's Production in Agglomeration -- 4.1 Formation of Industrial Agglomeration -- 4.2 The Relationship Between the Number of Factories and Agglomeration Economies -- 4.2.1 Internal and External Economies in an Agglomeration -- 4.2.2 Relationship Between the Number of Factories and Agglomeration Economies -- 4.2.3 Mechanism of Structural Changes of Production in Agglomeration -- 4.2.4 Reformation of Agglomerations Due to Fragmentation Production -- 4.3 Spatial Departure of Production Processes from Agglomeration -- 4.3.1 Assumptions for the Analysis of a Factory's Production Function -- 4.3.2 A Firm's Profits as Derived from Different Production Modes -- 4.3.2.1 A Firm's Profit from a Simple Production Mode -- 4.3.2.2 A Firm's Profit Derived from Full Division Production in a Factory -- 4.3.2.3 A Firm's Profit Derived from Spatially Fragmented Production Mode -- 4.3.2.4 The Relationships Between Production Modes and Firm's Profits -- 5 Location Theory for a Factory in the Globalized World -- 5.1 Factory's Location in the Globalized World -- 5.2 Derivation of the Profit Function of a Firm -- 5.2.1 Assumptions and Framework of the Analysis -- 5.2.2 Derivation of the Profit Function of Factory 1 -- 5.2.3 The Profit Functions of Factory 2 and the Firm -- 5.3 Settlement of a Prospective Location -- 5.3.1 Usefulness of a Chaotic Phenomenon -- 5.3.2 Formation of the Location Prospective Area -- 5.4 Firm's Profits and Revenues in Countries with Different Corporate Tax Rates -- 5.5 Location Power of the Corporate Tax and the Interest Rate -- 5.5.1 Assumptions for the Examination of Location Power of Corporate Tax Rates -- 5.5.2 Location of the Factory When the Corporate Tax Rate Is Relatively High -- 5.5.3 Change of Position of LPA Due to a Reduction of the Corporate Tax Rate
  • 5.5.4 Position of the LPA When the Corporate Tax Rate Is Relatively Low -- 5.5.5 Location Power of the Interest Rate of the Country -- 5.5.5.1 Firm's Profit Function as the Interest Rate Is Considered -- 5.5.5.2 Shift of a Factory's Location Due to a Change of the Interest Rate -- 5.5.5.3 Shift of Factory's Location by Expansion of the Term of Production Activity -- 5.6 Effects on a Factory's Location in an Industrial Park and Industrial Complex -- 5.6.1 Locational Shift of a Factory Due to an Increasing Change of Production Efficiency -- 5.6.2 Relationship Between the Location of the Industrial Park and Production Efficiency -- 5.6.2.1 Industrial Park that Aims to Improve Production Efficiency and Its Location -- 5.6.2.2 Location of an Industrial Park in a High Freight Rate of Intermediate Goods -- 5.6.2.3 Location of an Industrial Park in Low Freight Rate of Intermediate Goods -- 5.6.3 Industrial Complex Aiming to Reduce Fixed Costs and Its Location -- 5.6.3.1 Location of the Industrial Complex with a High Freight Rate of Intermediate Goods -- 5.6.3.2 Location of the Industrial Complex with a Low Freight Rate of Intermediate Goods -- 5.6.4 Effects of Improving the Industrial Park and Industrial Complex on the Manufacturing Firm -- 5.6.5 Differences Between an Industrial Park and Industrial Complex in Location Policy Making -- Part III Location Theory of City System -- 6 City Systems Built on the Basis of Economic Activity -- 6.1 City Systems Constructed on the Basis of Market Area Theory -- 6.1.1 City Systems by Traditional Market Area Theory -- 6.1.2 City System in a Spatial Competitive Market Space -- 6.1.3 Change of a City System Due to a Reduction of Transportation Costs -- 6.2 City System Built by Using Cities' Production Functions -- 6.2.1 Assumptions and Framework
  • 6.2.2 Change of Optimal Population Size Due to an Increase of a Region's Population -- 6.2.2.1 Population and Production Amount of Cities in a Low-Population Region -- 6.2.2.2 Population and Production Amount of Cities in a Medium-Population Region -- 6.2.2.3 Population and Production Amount of Cities in a High-Population Region -- 6.2.2.4 The Relationship Between Population Distributions and the Production of Cities -- 6.2.3 Changes of a City System Due to an Increase of the Region's Population -- 6.2.3.1 Change of a Region's Production Amount Due to an Increase of Its Population -- 6.2.3.2 The Population Change of Cities Due to an Increase of the Region's Population -- 6.2.3.3 Production Change of Cities Due to an Increase of the Region's Population -- 6.2.4 Population Distribution Within a City System in Sweden -- 6.3 Change of a City System in the Real World -- 6.3.1 Polarization of a City System by a Change in the Manufacturing Industry -- 6.3.2 Polarization of a City System by a Change of the Retail Industry -- 6.3.3 A Simple Test of the Hypothesis of a Polarized City System in a Country -- 6.3.4 Reduction of Medium Cities' Shares of Laborers and Population in 1990s -- 6.3.4.1 Reduction of Economic Activity and Population in Medium Cities in Japan -- 6.3.4.2 Reduction of Economic Activity and Population in Medium Cities in Sweden -- 6.3.5 Distributions of Economic Activity and Population in City Systems in Japan and Sweden -- 6.3.5.1 Distributions of Economic Activity and Population in City Systems in Japan -- 6.3.5.2 Distributions of Economic Activity and Population in City Systems in Sweden -- 6.3.6 Results of the Inspection of the Hypothesis of Polarization of Population -- 7 Analysis of a City System by Using Cities' Land Rents -- 7.1 Assumptions and Framework of the Analysis -- 7.2 Land Rent and Capital Amount in a City
  • 7.2.1 Land Rent Distribution in a City Area
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