American microelectronics in decline: evidence, analysis, and alternatives
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THE STRUCTURE OF AMERICAN DOMINANCE 19481978
VLSI AND JAPAN
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American firms American industry American merchants American producers and/or ASIC AT&T capital equipment capital intensive captive producers commodity competitive advantage consequence costs d-RAM Dataquest decline devices domestic dominated downstream early economic efficient scale electronics employees EPROMs example export Furthermore gate arrays growth Hitachi IBM's important increased industry's innovation integrated circuit Intel internal investment Japan Japanese firms Japanese industry Japanese producers Japanese semiconductor keiretsu labor licensing logic major maskmaking merchant firms merchant industry microelectronics microprocessors military million Motorola National Semiconductor oligopoly pattern percent process technology proprietary protectionism rapidly reduce regime relative result revenues reverse engineering scale economies sectors semiconductor fabrication semiconductor firms semiconductor industry semiconductor markets semiconductor production SSI/MSI startups static RAMs strategic coordination strategic equilibrium structural and strategic systems firms technical telecommunications Texas Instruments Toshiba trade transistors turnover United venture capital venture formation vertical integration VLSI technology world market share