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Análisis del metabolismo energético y de materiales de Brasil, Chile y Venezuela

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Author Info

  • Nina Eisenmenger

    ()
    (Institute of Social Ecology, IFF-Faculty for Interdisciplinary Studies, University of Klagenfurt, Austria)

  • Jesús Ramos Martín

    ()
    (Instituto de Ciencia y Tecnologías Ambientales, Universidad Autónoma de Barcelona, España)

  • Heinz Schandl

    ()
    (CSIRO Sustainable Ecosystems, Australia)

Abstract

El artículo presenta una aplicación de las metodologías de Análisis de Flujo de Materiales y Análisis Integrado Multi- Escala del Metabolismo Social (MSIASM, siglas en inglés) para la caracterización de modelos de desarrollo económico de Brasil, Chile, y Venezuela, mediante la utilización combinada de datos económicos y de uso de energía y materiales para diferentes sectores y en diversos niveles jerárquicos. El artículo muestra la relevancia de complementar una lectura económica del desarrollo con una lectura biofísica, y llega a la principal conclusión de que el modelo de desarrollo mostrado por las tres economías en el período analizado, basado casi exclusivamente en el sector exterior, no ha sido suficiente para garantizar una estrategia de desarrollo económico a largo plazo que alcance a todos los sectores y componentes de sus economías, incluyendo a los hogares.

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Bibliographic Info

Article provided by Red Iberoamericana de Economía Ecológica in its journal Revista Iberoamericana de Economía Ecológica.

Volume (Year): 6 (2007)
Issue (Month): ()
Pages: 17-39

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Handle: RePEc:rib:revibe:rev6_02

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Postal: Institut de Ciència i Tecnologia Ambientals (ICTA), Edifici C, Campus UAB, 08193, Bellaterra, Barcelona, Spain
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Keywords: Desarrollo; metabolismo social; análisis energético; análisis de flujo de materiales; análisis integrado multi-escala del metabolismo social; Brasil; Chile; Venezuela;

References

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  1. Muradian, Roldan & Martinez-Alier, Joan, 2001. "Trade and the environment: from a 'Southern' perspective," Ecological Economics, Elsevier, vol. 36(2), pages 281-297, February.
  2. Morris Altman, 2003. "Staple theory and export-led growth: constructing differential growth," Australian Economic History Review, Economic History Society of Australia and New Zealand, vol. 43(3), pages 230-255, November.
  3. Weisz, Helga & Krausmann, Fridolin & Amann, Christof & Eisenmenger, Nina & Erb, Karl-Heinz & Hubacek, Klaus & Fischer-Kowalski, Marina, 2006. "The physical economy of the European Union: Cross-country comparison and determinants of material consumption," Ecological Economics, Elsevier, vol. 58(4), pages 676-698, July.
  4. Zanias, George P., 2005. "Testing for trends in the terms of trade between primary commodities and manufactured goods," Journal of Development Economics, Elsevier, vol. 78(1), pages 49-59, October.
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Cited by:
  1. Raúl Velasco Fernández & Jesus Ramos-Martin & Mario Giampietro, 2013. "The energy metabolism of China and India between 1971-2010: studying the bifurcation," UHE Working papers 2013_02, Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona, Departament d'Economia i Història Econòmica, Unitat d'Història Econòmica.
  2. Borzoni, Matteo, 2011. "Multi-scale integrated assessment of soybean biodiesel in Brazil," Ecological Economics, Elsevier, vol. 70(11), pages 2028-2038, September.
  3. María Jesús Beltrán & Esther Velázquez, 2011. "Del metabolismo social al metabolismo hídrico," Documentos de Trabajo de la Asociación de Economía Ecológica en España 01_2011, Asociación de Economía Ecológica en España.
  4. Pere Ariza-Montobbio & Katharine Farrell & Gonzalo Gamboa & Jesus Ramos-Martin, 2014. "Integrating energy and land-use planning: socio-metabolic profiles along the rural–urban continuum in Catalonia (Spain)," Environment, Development and Sustainability, Springer, vol. 16(4), pages 925-956, August.

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