International Technology Transfer and Catch-up in Economic Development
'He [the author] has beautifully brought out the case how technology is neither a simple transferable commodity nor even a mere generic information . . . the reviewer would strongly recommend this book to all Central and State Governments decision makers in almost all departments, industry leaders, R&D personnel from industry and Government laboratories, and other public policy analysts . . . It is hoped that many persons in India will read this book to derive their own ideas of effecting such a rapid transition . . . This book is very important for all those interested in India's technological strengths, which are crucial for it to play a strong role in the global economy . . . the format and the get-up of the book are good. Easy to read.' - Y.S. Rajan, Journal of Scientific and Industrial Research 'This is a very useful and timely book. Radosevic provides a lucid, comprehensive and analytical survey of the recent literature on technology transfer and development, set in the context of current technological, trade and investment trends. the book is more than a good survey. Radosevic has clear views on what drives technological progress in the context of rapid technical change, globalisation and changing skill/information needs. Each chapter has useful material from the developing world (and some from East Europe), on technological learning, modes of technology transfer and strategies used. the analysis is always clear and the arguments persuasive but not dogmatic . . . as it stands the book is a very useful contribution, and I am placing it high on my reading list on technology and industry.' - the late Sanjaya Lall, Technovation International technology transfer has been an essential element of the 'catching up' process in developing countries over the last 30 years. This book reappraises its role in economic development in light of the globalization of the world economy.
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Technology and Modes of Technology Transfer
Technology Transfer Policy from the 1960s and Early 1970s
Changes of the Technology Transfer Context
6 other sections not shown
activities agreements analysis benefits capital catching-up cent chaebols companies competition complex components context costs developing countries domestic market domestic technology dynamic learning effects electronics enterprises environment example export factors foreign affiliates foreign investors foreign markets global economy growth heterarchies host country import substitution incentives increasing industry inflows innovation inputs integration interaction international production issues joint ventures knowledge Korean latecomer firms Latin America liberalization licensing linkages Malaysia manufacturing market access market and technology mergers and acquisitions OECD Oman organizational original equipment manufacturer outward processing arrangements performance requirements problem production networks regimes regulations relationship role sectors sourcing specific spillovers strategies structural subcontracting subsidiaries suggests suppliers tacit knowledge Taiwan technical change technological capabilities technological effort technology access technology accumulation technology acquisition technology flows technology import technology transfer channels technology transfer policy TNCs trade and investment types UNCTAD world economy