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Technology Spillovers and Trade:Empirical Evidence for the G7 Industrial Countries

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  • Petr Hanel
  • Sofiene Zorgati

    ()
    (Département d'économique, Université de Sherbrooke)

Abstract

The paper tests a model of trade in manufacturing products of major G7 countries for the period 1974-1990. Earlier studies demonstrated that market shares are a function of relative export prices (unit export values) and a proxy for the comparative technological advantage (share of international R&D expenditures or patent counts). The present paper extends this approach by including an indicator of R&D spillovers in addition to direct R&D expenditures and other variables. The indicator for inter-industry flows of R&D spillovers is based on input-output matrices of patents using cross-classification of Canadian patents (PATDAT) according to the most likely 2 digit SIC industry of manufacture and use of the patented invention. The preliminary results suggest that technology spillovers received by an exporting country industry (sector) are rarely a significant determinant of its share of EEC imports.

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File URL: http://gredi.recherche.usherbrooke.ca/wpapers/00_07.pdf
File Function: First version, 2000
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Bibliographic Info

Paper provided by Departement d'Economique de la Faculte d'administration à l'Universite de Sherbrooke in its series Cahiers de recherche with number 00-07.

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Length: 21 pages
Date of creation: 2000
Date of revision:
Handle: RePEc:shr:wpaper:00-07

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References

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  1. Zvi Griliches, 1989. "Patents: Recent Trends and Puzzles," NBER Working Papers 2922, National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc.
  2. Zvi Griliches, 1979. "Issues in Assessing the Contribution of Research and Development to Productivity Growth," Bell Journal of Economics, The RAND Corporation, vol. 10(1), pages 92-116, Spring.
  3. Antoine Magnier & Joël Toujas-Bernate, 1994. "Technology and trade: Empirical evidences for the major five industrialized countries," Review of World Economics (Weltwirtschaftliches Archiv), Springer, vol. 130(3), pages 494-520, September.
  4. Krugman, Paul, 1979. "A Model of Innovation, Technology Transfer, and the World Distribution of Income," Journal of Political Economy, University of Chicago Press, vol. 87(2), pages 253-66, April.
  5. Scherer, F M, 1982. "Inter-Industry Technology Flows and Productivity Growth," The Review of Economics and Statistics, MIT Press, vol. 64(4), pages 627-34, November.
  6. Samuel Kortum & Jonathan Putnam, 1997. "Assigning Patents to Industries: Tests of the Yale Technology Concordance," Economic Systems Research, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 9(2), pages 161-176.
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Cited by:
  1. John Baldwin & Petr Hanel & David Sabourin, 2000. "Les déterminants des activités d’innovation dans les entreprises de fabrication canadiennes : le rôle des droits de propriété intellectuelle," Cahiers de recherche Statistique Canada No 11F, Departement d'Economique de la Faculte d'administration à l'Universite de Sherbrooke.
  2. Paul Makdissi & Cyril Téjédo, 2000. "Problèmes d’appariement et politique de l’emploi," Cahiers de recherche 00-04, Departement d'Economique de la Faculte d'administration à l'Universite de Sherbrooke.
  3. Pene Kalulumia, 2002. "Effects of government debt on interest rates: evidence from causality tests in johansen-type models," Cahiers de recherche 02-07, Departement d'Economique de la Faculte d'administration à l'Universite de Sherbrooke.
  4. Pene Kalulumia & Denis Bolduc, 2004. "Generalized Mixed Estimation Of A Multinomial Discretecontinuous Choice Model For Electricity Demand," Cahiers de recherche 04-01, Departement d'Economique de la Faculte d'administration à l'Universite de Sherbrooke.
  5. Petr Hanel, 2003. "Impact Of Government Support Programs On Innovation By Canadian Manufacturing Firms," Cahiers de recherche 04-02, Departement d'Economique de la Faculte d'administration à l'Universite de Sherbrooke.

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