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About this product
- PublisherTaylor & Francis Ltd
- Date of Publication02/02/2010
- Place of PublicationLondon
- Country of PublicationUnited Kingdom
- Content Noteblack & white illustrations
- Weight476 g
- Width156 mm
- Height234 mm
- Spine17 mm
- Edited byBjorn Asheim,Philip Cooke,Ron Martin
- Table Of Contents1. The Rise of the Cluster Concept in Regional Analysis and Policy: A Critical Assessment 2. The Theory of Clusters: Why Different Interpretations have Emerged and What they Signify 3. Entrepreneurs as Agents in the Formation of Industrial Clusters 4. Origins and Evolution of Clusters: The Case of the Hollywood Motion Picture Industry 5. Cluster Location and Firm Performance 6. (How) Do Clusters Create Knowledge? 7. Spaces of Knowledge Flows: Clusters in a Global Context 8. Does Clustering Increase the Capacity of Localities for Innovation? 9. Learning, Innovation and Cluster Dynamics 10. In Search of a Theory of the Industrial District Model 11. Cutting Through the Chaos: A New Typology of Industrial Districts and Clusters 12. Cluster and Hinterland: An Assessment of the Cluster Approach to Economic Development 13. Putting Clusters in their Place 14. Postlude: The Future of the Cluster Concept
- Author BiographyBjorn Asheim is Professor of Economic Geography at the University of Lund, Sweden, and Professor at the Centre of Technology, Innovation, and Culture, University of Oslo, His research interests include international comparisons of creative cities, clusters and regional innovation systems. Philip Cooke is University Research Professor and founding Director of the Centre for Advanced Studies, University of Wales, Cardiff. His research interests lie in studies of economics of biotechnology, regional innovation systems, knowledge economies, and policy actions for business clusters and networks Ron Martin is Professor of Economic Geography and Fellow of the Cambridge-MIT Institute at the University of Cambridge. His research covers the theory and empirics of regional growth and competitiveness, local labour markets, the geographies of money and finance, and the spatial evolution of the 'new economy'.
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